Full text of "Manor"
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ow Trie clisiance is clone ana iVie scarckhas beauti,
see where mu becimmo.s have aone.
The career of Mr. Arsene Croteau has
been as fruitful as it has been presti-
gious. For over 57 years as a teacher,
lecturer, and author, Mr. Croteau has
lent his hand in the shaping of literally
thousands of young people, especially at
the University of Connecticut (where he
taught from 1918-1955, and acted as
chairman of the Modern Languages De-
partment for 25 years), and at Fairfield,
where he has served as a professor since
The awards presented him in recogni-
tion of his numerous and outstanding
contributions have ranged from honorary
university degrees, to Les Palmes Aca-
demiques from the French government
(1937), and a citation from the French
Culture Bureau (1968) for his enhancing
of that country's culture throughout the
United States. The most recent honor
came with the establishment this year of
a $1 ,000 French Prize in his name, to be
granted to a student at the end of each
academic year, beginning next spring.
It is even more remarkable that, in a
time in our history when the subject of
and attitudes toward senior citizens are
given to great debate, Mr. Croteau still
pursues his vocation with an indefati-
gable energy and clear-sightedness that
acts not only as a symbol of charity and
dedication, but also as a model for all
young people, who have much to learn
from the knowledge and experience of
To the achievements, which have gained him so much
recognition; to the devotion, which has aided so many
students; and above all, to the man, whose talent has
enriched all those who have known him, do we gra-
ciously and gratefully dedicate this book.
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li*'"^'*'-B'" : i
si*i in as Vied
president after House
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announcvs it will give
rebates in an effort
U> stimulate car sales.
Cliwti rr-jme f.-r
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nor- 4th in nation's
<Mth Congress con-
any bill fa\c
lie Jury eon-
rkU John Mitchell,
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Khrlichman, and Rob>
. n Hal
Federal Power Com-
niHion pred icti
"f natural gU within
kings, 164, in Super
fans in Pittsburgh
break out; many
Families and friends
of those men misxing-
in-action in Vietnam
picket the White
Dr. William D. Cool-
idge, developer of the
modern X-ray tube
and of the tungsten
filament for electric
light bulbs, dies at
age 101. (N.Y.Times)
Job rally draws 10,000
members to the Capi-
Queen Elizabeth feels
the pinch: asks Par-
liament for $1 milium
increase in her living
at Boston U. and
Michigan State U.
cancel scheduled lec-
tures by Ronald Zieg-
ler, because he "had
abridged freedom of
speech and press
while in Washing-
ton." (N.Y. Times)
Many private college
fees to rise more than
101. (N.Y. Times)
28 paintings, in-
cluding works by Ce-
zanne, Renoir, Gau-
gin, and Van Gogh,
stolen from Milan
William Colby, direc-
tor of the C.I. A.,
claims that charges
against the agency-
hamper its work.
of Cambodia gains in
fears its fall. (N.Y.
UPCOMING COLLEGE BASKET
13D PM QUEENS COLLEGE VS IMM/
FAIRFIELD VS MASSACHUSET:
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Rev. Thomas R. Fitzgerald, S.J., President; Rev. George
S. Mohan, S.J., Executive Assistant to the President; Dr.
John A. Barone, Provost; Rev. James H. Coughlin, S.J.,
Academic Vice-President & Dean of the College of Arts
and Sciences; Dr. Vincent M. Murphy, Associate Dean;
Rev. Henry J. Murphy, S.J., Assistant Dean; Rev.
George A. Gallarelli, S.J., Dean of Admissions; Rev.
George H. McCarron, S.J., Registrar; Mr. William P.
Schimpf, Jr., Vice-President for Student Services; Mr.
Henry W. Krell, Associate Dean of Students; Mrs. Anne-
Marie Samway, Assistant Dean of Students; Mr. Edwin
K. Boucher, Student Residence Director; Mr. Sam Har-
vey, Minorities Student Director; Rev. W. Laurence
O'Neill, S.J., Career Counselor and Placement; Mr.
James Fitzpatrick, Director of Campus Center.
John E. Klimas, Jr., Professor; Donald J. Ross, Professor;
Frank J. Rice (Chairman), Associate Professor; William
Lazaruk, Associate Professor; Theodore J. Combs, As-
sociate Professor; Milo C. Barone, Assistant Professor;
Salvatore F. Bongiorno, Assistant Professor; Lecturers:
Blogoslawski; Lobdell; Smith; Stiff.
Thomas J. Fitzpatrick, (Chairman), Professor; Guy R.
Barbano, Associate Professor; Stephen J. O'Brien, As-
sociate Professor; Henry E. Allinger, Assistant Professor;
Gerald O. Cavallo, Assistant Professor; Kenneth M.
Kunsch, Assistant Professor; Mohan L. Mehta, Assistant
Professor; Philip J. Peters, Assistant Professor; Lectur-
ers: Thomas R. Fitzpatrick, Harvey Goslee, Winston
Tellis, John E. Delaney.
Salvatore A. Carrano, Professor; Joseph E. Boggio
(Chairman), Associate Professor; Rev. John W. Elder,
S.J., Associate Professor; Rev. Gerald F. Hutchinson,
S.J., Associate Professor; Frederick L. Lisman, Associate
Professor; John C. MacDonald, Associate Professor; Ed-
mund J. O'Connell, Jr., Associate Professor; A/do Pu-
lito, Assistant Professor; Bo/esh J. Skutnik, Assistant
Vincent J. Rosivach, Associate Professor; Robert L. Cox,
Joan C. Walters, Professor; Rev. William H. Hohmann
(Chairman), Associate Professor; Edward Deak, Associ-
ate Professor; Rev. William G. Devine, S.J., Assistant
Professor; Edward Heinze, Assistant Professor.
Anthony Costa, Assistant Professor; George Thomas,
Rev. John W. Ryan, S.J., Professor; Arthur R. Riel, Jr.,
Professor; Nicholas M. Rinaldi (Chairman), Professor;
Rev. John P. Mclntyre, S.J., Associate Professor; Rev.
Oliver E. Nickerson, S.J., Associate Professor; Thomas
J. Mdnerney, Associate Professor; James F. Farnham,
Associate Professor; Rudolph J. Landry, Associate Pro-
fessor; Louis Berrone, Assistant Professor; Thomas M.
Hoban, Assistant Professor; Rev. Donald D. Lynch, As-
sistant Professor; Michael F. McDonnell, Assistant Pro-
fessor; Randolph P. Shaffner, Assistant Professor; Sara
van den Berg, Assistant Professor; Celia Wells, Assis-
tant Professor; Leo F. O'Connor, Assistant Professor-
Rev. Albert F. Reddy, S.J., Assistant Professor; Richard
J. Regan, Assistant Professor; Mariann S. Regan, Assis-
tant Professor; Instructors: James F. Mullan; Patricia M.
Dardano; Lecturers: Alice Cavanaugh; Susan Pascucci;
Laura Ress; Jacqueline Rinaldi.
Robert G. Emerich, Professor; Andrew McC. Heath, As-
sociate Professor; Ignor Kipnis, Associate Professor;
Palko Lukacs, (Chairman), Associate Professor; Peter
Michael Gish, Assistant Professor; Lecturers: Hartney
Arthur, Burton Hatheway, Lillian Loveday, Elizabeth
Mutrux, Robert Mutrux, Inez Ryan, Jane L. Sax, Ger-
trude G. Sill.
MNfili W C1W : »');:'W*
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Daniel Buczek, Professor; Matthew J. McCarthy, Profes-
sor; Angel Fernandez, Associate Professor; Albert Ab-
bott, Assistant Professor; George 8. Baehr, Assistant
Professor; Rev. Richard D. Costello, S.J. , Assistant Pro-
fessor; Paul I. Davis, Assistant Professor; Richard De-
Angelis, Assistant Professor; Lawrence J.H. Kazura, As-
sistant Professor, Rev. James McL. Murphy, S.J., (Chair-
man), Assistant Professor; Rev. Frederick O'Brien, S.J.,
Assistant Professor; Walter Retry, Jr., Assistant Profes-
sor, Lecturer: Frank DeStefano.
my ™ ™ £
Robert E. Bolger, (Chairman), Associate Professor; Rev.
Anthony J. Eiardi, S.J., Associate Professor; Rev. John
P. Murray, S.J., Associate Professor; Dorothy B. Shaf-
fer, Associate Professor; Rev. Maurice K. Wong, Associ-
ate Professor; Brian F. Dunn, Assistant Professor; Ralph
L. Fox, Assistant Professor; Rev. Frederick Kelly, S.J.,
Assistant Professor; George E. Lang, Jr., Assistant Pro-
fessor; Rev. Joseph MacDonnell, S.J., Assistant Profes-
sor; Edward J. O'Neill, Assistant Professor; Rev. Ber-
nard M. Scully, S.J., Assistant Professor; Dennis J.
Rev. Victor F. Leeber, S.J., (Chairman), Professor; Arsene Croteau,
Professor; Gerald B. McDonald, Professor; Frank F. Bukvic, Associate
Professor; Mario F. Guarcello, Associate Professor; Robert M. Fedor-
chek, Associate Professor; John G. Kolakowski, Assistant Professor;
Wolfe M. Czamanski, Assistant Professor; Emilio Bejel, Assistant Pro-
fessor; Helene L. Scher, Assistant Professor; D. Raymond Stabile, As-
sistant Professor; John E. Velazquez, Assistant Professor; Instructor:
Robert M. Webster; Lecturers: Thomas DeTullio; Armand Fabbri;
Dr. Phyllis Porter, Dean; Estelle Bernardin, Associate
Professor; Eileen Crutchlow, Associate Professor; Joan
Fleitas, Associate Professor; Nancy Hudson, Associate
Professor; Susan MacAvoy, Associate Professor; Joan
Mohr, Associate Professor; Carol Ponarico, Associate
Professor; Sherry Shamansky, Associate Professor; Bar-
bara Sideleau, Associate Professor; Marge Slater, As-
sociate Professor; Alice Obrig, Associate Professor.
Joseph G. Grassi, (Chairman), Professor, Morns Gross-
man, Professor; King J. Dykeman, Associate Professor;
Julia M. Johnston, Associate Professor; R. James Long,
Associate Professor; Joseph 7. Myers, Associate Profes-
sor; Lisa H. Newton, Associate Professor; Lik Kuen Tong,
Associate Professor; Rev. Albert A. Cardom, S.J., Assis-
tant Professor; Rev. William F. Carr, S.J., Assistant Pro-
fessor; Donald A. Coleman, Assistant Professor.
• — >
Rev. James H. McElaney, S.J., (Chairman), Associate
Professor; Evangelos Hadjimichael, Professor; Edward
A. Harms, Associate Professor; Jerome A. Meli, Associ-
ate Professor; Victor J. Newton, Associate Professor;
Rev. James W. Ring, S.J., Associate Professor; Michael
P. Zabinski, Associate Professor; Abbas Khadjavi, Assis-
Carmen F. Donnarumma, Professor; Edward M. Dew,
Associate Professor; Daniel A. Felicetti, (Chairman), As-
sistant Professor; Alan Katz, Assistant Professor; In-
structors: Kevin J. Cassidy; Donald A. Greenberg.
Rev. Thomas A. McGrath, S.J., (Chairman), Professor; Alexander To/or,
Professor; John J. Boitano, Professor; W. Ronald Salafia, Professor;
Dorfhea D. Braginsky, Associate Professor; John F. McCarthy, Associ-
ate Professor; Elizabeth B. Gardner, Assistant Professor; Instructor:
Jeff Eagle; Lecturers: William B. Goodwin,- Vincent Murphy.
V^ \-AAL.l./^V^I 1A\I^
Rev. Vincent M. Burns, S.J., (Chairman), Associate Pro-
fessor; Augustine J. Caffrey, Associate Professor; Rev.
Thomas G. O'Callaghan, S.J., Associate Professor; Al-
fred F. Benney, Assistant Professor; Rev. Richard M.
Brackett, S.J., Assistant Professor; Rev. Joseph G. De-
vine, S.J., Assistant Professor; Hugh M. Humphrey, As-
sistant Professor; C. Michael Thornburg, Assistant
Leo F, Fay, (Chairman), Assistant Professor; Arthur L.
Anderson, Assistant Professor; Genevieve Burch, Assis-
tant Professor; Harry Fishman, Assistant Professor; Rev.
Anthony R. Peloquin, O.F.M., Assistant Professor; Kurt
C. Schlichting, Instructor.
2L ~ ^M&^
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1 V^ '/ ^
IV 1 /
* ■ ■
w0^*r*- * *
By combining well-deserved praise and civic concern, Senior Art
D'Onafrio and his staff evolved inspiration into actuality in creating
the first-ever Toast to the Jesuits. This affair, which credited among
its guests Congressman Stuart McKinney, Bridgeport Mayor, Nicho-
las Panuzio, and Fairfield First Selectman, John Sullivan, yielded its
proceeds to the Greater Bridgeport Heart Association.
The speaker's platform commanded most of the au-
dience's attention with Mr. McKinney, actress Barbara
Britton, and Mr. Carmen Donnarumma of the Politics
Department, extolling the excellence of both the Jesuits
and the Toast committee. The highlight of the evening
was, of course, comedian-impressionist David Frye. His
expert blending of humor and history provided the au-
dience with both pleasurable and poignant moments.
The evening was, from start to end, one of those rare experiences
where all the people gave of themselves, yet were, in some wonder-
ful way, enriched.
Gayle E. Adams, 1 1 84 New Haven Ave. Milford,
Ct. 06460; B.A. Modern Languages. Preston S.
Adams, 582 Connecticut Ave. Bridgeport, Ct.
06607; B.S. Accounting. Karen E. Ahem, 37 Wal-
nut St. Oxford, Ma. 01540; B.A. Psychology.
Diane M. Allison, 220 High Ridge Dr. Bridgeport,
Ct. 06606; B.S. Accounting. Helen M. Amoral,
P.O. Box 178, Newtown, Ct. 06470; B.A. Modern
Languages. Robert T. Amico, Box 74, Demarest,
N.J. 07627; B.A. Economics. James S. Anderson,
22 Sea Cliff Ave. Sea Cliff, N.Y. 11579; B.S.
Chemistry. Linda L. Arana, 37 Sasco Creek Rd.
Westport, Ct. 06880; B.A. Modern Languages.
Brian J. Askew, 2 Washington Court, Stamford, Ct.
06902; B.A. Politics. Car/ S. Back, Rt. 1 More-
house Rd. Fairfield, Ct. 06430; B.A. Philosophy.
Carmen M. Bahamonde, 189 Harriet St. Bridge-
port, Ct. 06608; B.A. Sociology. Carl F. Bailey,
Filmore Ave. Danbury, Ct. 06810; B.S. Marketing.
Michael J. Bailey, 16 Laurel Place, Upper Mont-
clair, N.J. 07043; B.S. Accounting. John A. Bal-
lard, 701 Randolph St. Falls Church, Va. 22046;
B.S. Finance. Joanne M. Baranick, 5 Valley Rd.
Dover, fv\a. 02030; B.S. Mathematics. Lawrence
Barnes, 625 Magill Rd. Swarthmore, Pa. 19081;
B.S. Accounting. Deborah M. Barry, 31 Virginia
Ave. Rockville Center, N.Y. 1 1570; B.A. English.
Kathleen M. Barry, 258 Gibbs Pond Rd. Nescon-
set, N.Y. 1 1767; B.A. Sociology. Mary R. Beese,
250 Manchester Rd. River Edge. N.J. 07661; B.A.
Psychology. Mark J. Beglane, 68 Larkspur St.
Springfield, Ma. 01108; B.A. History. Beverly E.
Bell, 71 Trumbull Ave. Bridgeport, Ct. 06606; B.A.
Pamela A. Belletzkie, 43 Garden Drive, Fairfield,
Ct. 06430; B.S. Biology. Rickey R. Bellitto, 518
Romanock Rd. Fairfield, Ct. 06430; B.A. History.
Peter P. Berardino, 34 Adams St. Garden City,
N.Y. 11530; B.S. Accounting. James R. Berg-
mann, 41 Cobblers Hill Rd. Trumbull, Ct. 0661 1;
B.S. Biology. Carlo M. Berrone, 1 10 Peck Hill Rd.
Woodbridge, Ct. 06525; B.S. Mathematics. Rich-
ard A. Bertone, 1524 Liberty St. Erie, Pa. 16502;
B.A. English. David Bienashski, 53 Grove St. Port-
land, Ct. 06480; B.A. Psychology. Jules H. Blank,
420 Courtland Ave. Bridgeport, Ct. 06605; B.S.
Biology. Joan M. Blissert, 7 Albermarle Rd. Man-
hasset, N.Y. 11030; B.S. Finance. Thomas B.
Bourque, 1629 Main St. East Hartford, Ct.
06108; B.S. Finance. Catherine K. Boutin, 1586
Stratfield Rd. Fairfield, Ct. 06604; B.S. Nursing.
Vincent D. Boylan, 1013 Kennedy St. Falls Church,
Va. 22046; B.A. History. Eugene Bragoli, 26
Sherwood Rd. Hampton Bays, N.Y. 1 1946; B.A.
Psychology. Rosemary Brennan, 7 Colony St. Hick-
sville, N.Y. 1 1 801 ; B.S. Marketing. Patricia B. Bril,
984 North Town River Rd. Fort Myers, Fl. 33901;
B.A. Economics. Harry J. Brix, 32-09 150 Place,
Flushing, N.Y. 11354; B.A. Economics. James D.
Broderick, 51 Harriet Lane, Huntington, N.Y.
1 1743; B.A. Politics. Mildred E. Brunow, Harmony
Hill Rd. Pawling, N.Y. 12564; B.S. Psychology.
Paul J. Buccigross, 22 Morseland Ave. Newton
Centre, Ma. 02159; B.S. Biology.
_ -,. .«,„ .V-
.v -«*sss**->>. .<•:-'■"
555 »•'£« \"
Mary Beth Carmody
William J. Bulman, 562 Irving Terrace, South Or-
ange, N.Y. 07079; B.A. Politics. Joseph Buonin-
contra, 442 Szost Drive, Fairfield, Ct. 06430,
B.A. Psychology. Craig J. Bursey, 4 David Dr. Sim-
sbury, Ct. 06070; B.S. Finance. Madeline M. But-
ler, 740 Scrubgrass Rd. Pittsburgh, Pa. B.S. Biol
ogy. Paul Buzad, Jr., 205 Gairfield Ave.
Bridgeport, Ct. 06606; B.S. Biology. Edward S.
Byrne, 54 Dutch Hollow Dr. Orangeburg, N.Y.
10962; B.S. Accounting. Albert N. Calabro, 125
Morningside Dr. Westbury, N.Y. 1 1590; B.S. Ac-
counting. Elizabeth Callaghan, 452 Berkeley Ave.
Orange, N.J. 07050; B.A. Politics. John E. Call-
aghan, 26 Riverview Terrace, Springfield, Ma.
01108; B.S. Accounting. Richard F. Cone/, 409
Newton Tpke. Weston, Ct. 06880, B.A. Politics.
Gregory M. Cannarozzi, 378 North Ave. Wood
Ridge, N.J. 07075; B.A. with Classics. Mory E.
Carmody, 32 Vinton St. Worcester, Ma. 01605;
B.A. Politics. Michael H. Caron, 2 1 Woodland Rd.
Maplewood, N.J. 07040; B.A. Economics. Mary
Elizabeth Carrie, 76 Gordonhurst Ave. Upper
Montclair, N.J. 07043; B.S. Biology. Joseph M.
Carroll, 253 Walker St. Lenox, Ma. 01240; B.A.
History. Stephen V. Caruso, 51 1 Lake St. Newark,
N.J. 07104; B.S. Psychology. William C. Casano,
43 Maybrook Rd. Bridgeport, Ct. 06606; B.A. Pol-
itics. Charles J. Celauro, 548 Nordhoff Dr. Leonia,
N.J. 07605; B.S. Finance. Phyllis M. Cellini, 79
Sterling Rd. Trumbull, Ct. 0661 I; B.S. Biology.
James U. Cesiro, 82 Haddon Rd. New Hyde Park,
N.Y. 1 1040; B.A. Politics. Keith J. Chamberlin, 79
Deerfield St. Bergenfield, N.J. 07621; B.S. Biol-
ogy. Robert T. Checola, 1 1 Lenox St. Worcester,
Ma. 01602; B.S. Biology. Gabriel Cherichello,
102 Brookwood St. East Orange, NJ. 07018;
B.A. Psychology. Patricia A. Chesser, 1 033 Wagar
Rd. Rocky River, Oh. 441 16; B.A. English. Robert
B. Gccone, 963 Beach Rd. Fairfield, Ct. 06430;
B.A. Sociology. Paul C. Cignoli, 5 Old Brook Rd.
Springfield, Ma. 01118; B.S. Management. Lau-
ren R. Clancy, 28 Concord Court, Red Bank, N.J.
07701; B.S. Nursing. Katherine F. Clarke, 1 8 Oak
Crest Rd. Darien, Ct. 06820; B.S. Biology. Kim M.
Cloutman, 23 Coventry Lane, Longmeadow, Ma.
01 106; B.S. Psychology. Patn'ck F. Colandrea, 47
Alden Place, Milford, Ct. 06460; B.S. Finance. Su-
san M. Colangelo, 1 3 Chalfont St. Cinnaminson,
N.J. 08077; B.A. Economics. Jennifer L. Coleman,
Smith St. East Hampton, Ct. 06424; B.A. Modern
Languages. Richard L. Colline, 1 407 Deer Path,
Mountainside, N.J. 07092; B.A. Psychology.
Marie M. Collins, Lyon Ridge Rd. Katonah, N.Y.
10536; B.A. Economics. Virginia T. Condon, 36
Oxen Hill Rd. Trumbull, Ct. 0661 1; B.S. Nursing.
Linda A. Con/in, 158 Brooklawn Ave. Bridgeport,
Ct. B.S. Psychology. Anthony A. Coppola, 31 Da-
lewood Ave. Fairfield, Ct. 06430; B.S. Mathemat-
ics. James C. Corcoran, Jr. 535 Daventry Rd. Ber-
wyn, Pa. 19312; B.A. Economics. Joan L. Costello,
134 S. Hamilton St. Poughkeepsie, N.Y. 12601;
B.A. Religious Studies. Kathleen F. Costello, 1 5
Knickerbocker Ave. Paterson, N.J. 07503; B.S.
Larry Delia Valla
"'Jimbo ' Cronin
Kevin P. Costello, 161 Ladderback Lane, Devon,
Pa. 19333, B.A. English. Steven E. Cowe//, 365
Fairfax Dr. Stratford, Ct. 06497, B.S. Manage-
ment. Kathleen A. Coyne, 240 S. Highland Rd.
Springfield, Pa. 19064, B.A. Psychology, Susan E.
Cramp, 22 Nichols Ave. Shelton, Ct. 06484,
B.S. Marketing. Edward R. Cranston, 1 04 New-
town Ave. Stratford, Ct. 06497; B.A. Politics.
Maureen A. Craven, 17 Roosevelt Ave. Holyoke,
Ma. 01040, B.A. Psychology. James P. Cronin, 57
Evergreen St. Waldwick, N.J. 07463, B.S. Ac
counting. Michael D. Cuddy, 1 35 Downs Ave.
Stamford, Ct. 06902; B.S. Management. Denise
A. Daddario, 2212 Huntington Tpke. Trumbull, Ct
06611; B.S. Biology. Donna M. Dakun, 6 Cam
pfield Dr. Fairfield, Ct. 06430; B.A. History. Cam
ille R. Daly, 187 Crescent Ave. Wyckoff, N.J
07481; B.S. Nursing. Lorraine C. Darretta, 113
Park Ave. Harrison, N.Y. 1 0528; B.A. English. Jus
tin S. Davis, 32 Holiday Dr. Norwalk, Ct. 06851
B.A. English. John R. DeCarlo, 496 Jennings Ave
Bridgeport, Ct. 06610; B.A. Psychology. Janice S
Decho, 28 Bunting Rd. Seymour, Ct. 06483; B.S
Nursing. Eileen DeGregorio, 823 Warren Ave
Thornwood, N.Y. 10594; B.S. Psychology. Mary
C. Dellacamera, 119 Tarbell Ave. Oakville, Ct
06779; B.A. Modern Languages. Lawrence Delia
Valla, 45 Prospect St. Port Chester, N.Y. 10573
B.A. Economics. Richard A. DeMaio, 120 Candle
wyck Dr. Newington, Ct. 06111; B.S. Biology
Marie F. Dempsey, 82 Fremont Ave. Park Ridge
N.J. 07650; B.A. History.
Pearse Derrig, 14 Ascolese Rd. Trumbull, Ct.
0661 1; B.S. Biology. Salvatore A. DeSimone, 459
Dexter Dr. Bridgeport, Ct. 06606; B.S. Mathemat-
ics. Carol A. DeVitto, 1 65 Wilbar Dr. Stratford,
Ct. 06497; B.A. Sociology. Debra A. Dewyea,
366 Camp St. Plainville, Ct. 06062; B.S. Market-
ing. Noreen E. Dickinson, 1 79 Arnold Dr. East
Hartford, Ct. 06108; B.A. Psychology. Joan M.
Dillman, 85 Cambridge Ave. Garden City, N.Y.
11530; B.A. History. Michael V. DiMassa, 739
Orange Center Rd. Orange, Ct. 06477; B.A.
English. Joseph E. Dimyan, 96 Elm St. Danbury,
Ct. 06810; B.A. History. Anthony D. Dippolito,
5422 Burwood Ave. Pennsuken, N.J. 08109; B.S.
Biology. John F. Do/an ///, 560 Wolcott Hill, Weth-
ersfield, Ct. 06109; B.A. Politics. Barbara A. Doll,
50 Strawberry Hill, Hillsdale, N.J. 07642; B.S.
Mathematics. Francis Donnarumma, 5 Kaytonne
Ave. Waterbury, Ct. 06710; B.A. Politics. Arthur
M. D'Onofrio, 63 Coppermill Rd. Wethersfield, Ct.
06109; B.A. History. Maryann A. Donovan, 41
Whitney St. Watertown, Ma. 021 72; B.S. Biology.
Maryanne Donovan, 42 Grundy Place, Merrick,
N.Y. 1 1566; B.A. English. Mary Jane Dorrian, 33-
44 159th St. New York, N.Y. 1 1358. Andrea B.
D'Ortenzio, 1445 Pembroke St. Bridgeport, Ct.
06608; B.A. English. Donald J. Drew, 9 Fernwood
Rd. Livingston, N.J. 07039; B.S. Biology.
Mary Jane Dorrian
Deirdre A. Duffy, 38 Hiawatha Lane, Westport,
Ct. 06880, B.A. Sociology. David M. Dziewulski,
161 Broadmere Rd. Stratford, Ct. 06497; B.S. Bi-
ology. Andrew F. Egan, 30 Fairmount Blvd. Gar-
den City, N.Y. 1 1530; B.S. Psychology. Mary G.
Ehmann, 45 Vanderbilt Ave. Saint James, N.Y.
11780; B.S. Nursing. Kathleen M. Enright, 625
Iroquois St. Oradell, N.J. 07649, B.A. Psychol-
ogy. James R. Ensign, 24 Tamarack Place, Wilton
Ct. 06897; B.A. History. Pamela M. Esposito,
1257 Barnum Ave. Bridgeport Ct. 06610, B.A.
Modern Language. Paul B. Evans, 74 1 Sport Hill
Rd. Easton, Ct. 06612; B.A. History. Suzanne M.
Evans, 28 Bellaire Manor, Cromwell, Ct. 064 1 6;
B.S. Chemistry. Sharman B. Everett, 33 Kirkham
Place, Stamford, Ct. B.A. Philosophy. Eugene J.
Fabbri, PO Box 14 Karl St. Litchfield, Ct. 06759,
B.S. Marketing. Peter J. Fallon, Ballast Lane,
Marblehead, Ma. 01945; B.A. Politics. Beatrice E.
Farlekas, 42 Riverside Dr. Fairfield, Ct. 06430;
B.A. Politics. Mar/owe G. Farrar, 85 Locust St.
Milford, Ct. 06460; B.A. Politics. Dennis M. Far-
rell, 4013 Amon Ave. Pennsauken. N.J. 08110;
B.A. Psychology. Lorraine Farrell, 63 New Mill Rd.
Smithtown, N.Y. 11787; B.S. Biology. John 7.
Fassl, 512 Eighth Ave. New Hyde Park, N.Y.
1 1040; B.S. Accounting. Kevin T. Fauteux, 73 Sa-
lem Rd. East Hartford, Ct. 061 18; B.A. Theology.
Christine E. Feeney, 1 80 Colonial Ave. Albany,
N.Y. 12208. Kathryn M. Fenton, 4758 Madison
Ave. Trumbull, Ct. 0661 1; B.A. History. Gene N.
Feola, 39 Fairview Ave. Trumbull, Ct. 0661 1; B.S.
Management. Suzanne E. Ferencz, 2 Hull Street
Ansonia, Ct. 06401; B.A. History. Alexander Fer-
meglia, 145-61 6th Ave. Whitestone, N.Y.
11357; B.A. English. Richard E. Fernandez, 28
First Ave. Gloversville, N.Y. 1 2078; B.S. Biology.
Thomas R. Ferrara, 75 Hawthorne Ave. Derby, Ct.
06418; B.S. Accounting. Charles A. Ferraro, 9
Walnut Ave. Cambridge, Ma. 02140; B.A. Eco-
nomics. Richard A. Ferrieri, 4 Birchwood Lane,
Peekskill, N.Y. 10566; B.S. Chemistry. Daniel J.
Fitzgerald, 460 Hilltop Rd. Paoli, Pa. 19301; B.S.
Biology. Brian J. Fitzsimons, 96 Lakewood Ave. Ho
Ho Kus, NJ. 07423; B.A. Sociology. Robin H.
Fletcher, 135 Sibbald Drive, Park Ridge, N.Y.
07656; B.A. English. She/7a M. Flynn, 1 54 Stoney
Lea Rd. Dedham, Ma. 02026; B.S. Nursing. Eu-
gene W. Foley, 1 2 Stuyvesant Oval, New York,
N.Y. 10009; B.S. Management. Terrence J. Foran,
55 Carroll Rd. E. Hartford, Ct. 06108; B.A. Poli-
tics. Christopher Fountas, 42 Hillside Ave. Milford,
Ct. 06460; B.S. Marketing. Christine T. Fowler,
210 Pondview Dr. Chicopee, Ma. 01020; B.A.
Politics. Michael P. Fox, 167 Norma Rd. Teaneck,
NJ. 07666; B.A. Religious Studies. Susan J. Fra-
her, 414 Hayden Hill, Torrington, Ct. 06790; B.A.
Economics. Eileen D. Frankel, 82 S. Main St. So.
Norwalk, Ct. 06854; B.A. Modern Languages. Da-
vid J. Frascarelli, P.O. Box 1041, Litchfield, Ct.
06759; B.A. Politics.
, , # » •
* • » • • . .
Lois A. Fusco, 1 8 Catherine Ave. Waterbury, Ct.
06704; B.A. English. Margaret L. Gallagher, 76
Sumner St. Auburn, Ma. 01501; B.S. Nursing.
Mark J. Gallagher, 94 Plymouth St. Stratford, Ct.
06497; B.S. Finance. Kevin R. Galvin, 324 W.
Fourth Ave. Roselle, N.J. 07203; B.S. Biology.
Neil P. Galvin, 75 Bedlow Ave. Newport, R.I.
02840; B.A. Economics. Roger J. Garceau, 55
Plymouth St. Middleboro, Ma. 02346, B.S. Biol-
ogy. Deborah C. Garner, 21 1G West 151 St.
New York, N.Y. 10039; B.A. Politics. Deborah A.
Garrity, 132 Clairmont Dr. Woodcliff Lake, N.J.
07675; B.S. Nursing. Keith J. Garvey, 67 Knolls
Dr. No. New Hyde Park, N.Y. 1 1040; B.A. Eco-
nomics. William J. Garvey, 715 Highland Ave.
Clarks Green, Pa. 1841 1; B.A. Politics. Karen E.
Geary, 27 Douglas Rd. Glen Ridge, N.J. 07028;
B.A. Modern Languages. Andrea N. Genuario,
130 East Rocks Rd. Norwalk, Ct. 06851. Donna
M. George, 952 Armory St. Springfield, Ma.
01 107; B.A. English. Paul P. Giangarra, 248 Ka-
ren Dr. Orange, Ct. 06477; B.S. Mathematics.
Robert P. Giannini, 145 Beardsley Park Terrace,
Bridgeport, Ct. 06610; B.S. Biology. Barbara T.
Gibson, 429 School St. Athol, Ma. 01331; B.S.
Biology. Clare E. Gillen, 318 Linwood Ave. Ridge-
wood, N.J. 07450; B.A. Modern Languages. Anne
Mary Gillis, 76 Elmerston Rd. Rochester, N.Y.
14620; B.S. Nursing. Thomas W. Gilman, 332 La-
keview Ave. E. Brightwaters, N.Y. 11718; B.S. Ac-
counting. Lynn M. Girard, 1 7 Brent Rd. Manches-
ter, Ct. 06040; B.S. Nursing.
Joseph M. Glotzbier, 61 Spring St. Tarrytown,
N.Y. 10591; B.A. Economics. Nancy M. Golem-
beski, 10 Red Root Lane, Milford, Ct. 06460; B.S.
Chemistry. Anne C. Graham, 70 Fremont St.
Bridgeport, Ct. B.A. Psychology. Gary S. Grant,
36 Cottage Lane, Concord, Ma. 01 742; B.S. Phys-
ics. Patricia Greco, 30 Dwarskill Lane, Norwood,
N.J. 07648; B.A. English. Mary Joan M.
Greeley, 232 Burt Rd. Springfield, Ma. 01118;
B.A. Psychology. John T. Griffin, RFD. 4 Wood St.
Mahopac, N.Y. 10541; B.S. Biology. Anita J.
Grosso, 4605 Madison Ave. Trumbull, Ct. 0661 1;
B.A. Psychology. Deborah R. Grunwald, 91 Jones
Dr. New Britain, Ct. 06053; B.S. Mathematics.
Carolyn Guarascio, 4 Kotfield Court, Melville,
N.Y. 1 1 746; B.A. English. Michael W. Guden, 8
Beachcroft Lane, Trumbull, Ct. 06611; B.S. Fi-
nance. Nadine Guerriero, 1 1 Anpell Dr. Scars-
dale, N.Y. 10583; B.A. English. Amy S. Guest,
127 Main Entrance, Pittsburgh, Pa. 15228; B.A.
Psychology. Gregory R. Guydish, 2031 Girard
Ave. West Lawn, Pa. 19609; B.A. Philosophy.
Elizabeth A. Hanlon, 463 Carpenter Place, Union,
N.J. 07083; B.A. English. Martha Jo Hanlon, 66
Fairmount Blvd. Garden City, N.Y. 11530; B.S.
Nursing. John H. Hannigan, 660 Reef Rd. Fair-
field, Conn. 06430; B.S. Psychology. Wi7//'am E.
Hapworth, 161 Washington Ave. West Caldwell,
N.J. 07006; B.S. Biology. Sean M. Harrigan, 1 3
Eldorado Rd. Chelmsford, Ma. 01824; B.A. His-
tory. James M. Harriss, 274 Inwood Rd. Bridge-
port, Ct. 06604; B.S. Accounting.
Mary Jo Greeley
'Dr. Buzzo" Hapworth
Bonnie A. Healy, 1 1 3 Vineyard Rd. Hamden, Ct.
06517; B.A. English. Patricia A. Hemphill, 601
Baltzell Ave. Fort Benning, Ga. 31905, B.A. Soci-
ology. William J. Hendricks, 25 Fox St. Fairfield,
Ct. 06430, B.S. Chemistry. Elizabeth E. Henning,
45 Mason Dr. Manhasset, N.Y. 1 1030, B.A. Reli-
gious Studies. Jose H. Hernandez, Box 859 Fair-
field University, Fairfield, Ct. 06430; B.A. Sociol-
ogy. David A. Heywood, 4 Charmaine Dr.
Rochester, N.Y. 14624; B.A. Modern Languages.
Charles F. Hills, 3052 Burr St. Fairfield, Ct.
06430; B.A. History. Kevin T. Hinchey, 160 Chest-
nut Hill, Glastonbury, Ct. 06033, B.A. English.
Katherine M. Hofmann, 183 Spruce St. Roslyn
Harbor, N.Y. 1 1576, B.A. English. Paul J. Hollens-
tein, 674 Westview Court, River Edge, N.J.
07661, B.A. Psychology. Russell K. Holt, 25 Brady
Loop. Andover, tv\a. 01810; B.S. Management.
Deborah H. Homick, 81 Snow Apple Lane, Milford,
Ct. 06460; B.A. Politics. Dorothy L. Hooper, 45
Pembroke Rd. Darien, Ct. 06820; B.A. History.
Kathleen M. Houlihan, 21 Surrey Dr. North Mer-
rick, N.Y. 1 1566; B.S. Nursing. Robert F. Hynes,
23 Dellview Dr. Edison, N.J. 08817; B.A. Politics.
Godfrey A. lacono, 94 Clinton St. Malverne, N.Y.
1 1565; B.S. Accounting. Elizabeth Ince, 13 Burn-
ham Place, Fairlawn, N.J. B.A. Modern Languages.
Nancy A. Intagliatto, 141 Forestview Rd. Bridge-
port, Ct. 06606; B.S. Chemistry. John H. Ireland,
19 Devonshire Rd. West Norwalk, Ct. 06850;
B.A. History. Joseph J. Jaeger, 90 Sunrise Terrace,
Staten Island, N.Y. 10304; B.S. Management.
Theresa A. Jancar, 1 1 1 Middlebrook Dr. Fair-
field, Ct. 06430; B.S. Management. Mark
W. Jenusaitis, Watertown Rd. Middlebury, Ct.
06762; B.S. Mathematics. Daryl W. Johnson,
81 A Karen Ct. Bridgeport, Ct. 06606; B.A.
Politics. Paul C. Johnson, 510 Barlow Rd.
Fairfield, Ct. 06430; B.S. Finance. Regina C.
Johnson, 190-01 Dormans Rd. St. Albans,
N.Y. 11412; B.A. Psychology. David P.
Jones, 19 Thompson Place, Lynbrook, N.Y.
11563; B.S. Accounting. Patricia M. Joyce,
12 Robert St. Old Bethpage, N.Y. 11804;
B.S. Biology. Kenneth S. Kasloski, 222 Wells
St. Bridgeport, Ct. 06606; B.A. Modern Lan-
guages. Dianne J. Kasper, 89 Weber Ave.
Bridgeport, Ct. 06610; B.A. Modern Lan-
guages. Paul S. Kawulicz,4 Cold Spring Dr.
New Fairfield, Ct. 06810; B.S. Biology.
James T. Keefe, 107 Holyrood Ave. Lowell,
Ma. 01852; B.A. Economics. Joan W. Kee-
nan, 91 Harwvard Ave. Rockville Centre,
N.Y. 11570; B.A. English. Nancy A. Kekac,
1708 Boston Ave. Bridgeport, Ct. 06610;
B.A. Politics. Juliann T. Kelemen, 1 07 Mat-
thew Dr. Stratford, Ct. 06497; B.S. Math-
ematics. Linda T. Kelemen, 320 Ronald Dr.
Fairfield, Ct. 06430; B.S. Accounting. Kevin
J. Kelleher, 47 Holbrook St. Ansonia, Ct.
06401. Patricia E. Kelley, 318 Littleworth
Lane, Sea Cliff, N.Y. 11579; B.A. Politics.
Mary Kelly, 1 35 Knollwood Dr. Fairfield, Ct.
06430; B.S. Management. Raymond J. Kelly,
19 Monmouth Rd. Oceanport, N.J. 07757;
. ~ • . • • * IK . *. » » * ...<>
Joan M. Kenney, 1 20 1 Media Rd. Cherry Hill, N.J.
08034; B.A. Psychology. Lawrence T. Kiely, 1 1
Sherman Bridge, Wayland, Ma. 01778; B.S.
Mathematics. Julie Ann King, 407 Beach Ave. Ma-
maroneck, N.Y. 10543; B.S. Nursing. Rosemarie
Klaus, 62-26 80 Ave. Glendale, N.Y. 11227;
B.A. Modern Languages. Hiomas E. Klonoski, 106
Bristol St. Waterbury, Ct. 06708, B.A. Philosophy.
Joan M. Knox, 58 Commander Ave. Garden City,
N.Y. 11530; B.A. Politics. Victoria A. Koguf, 44
Dogwood Lane, Fairfield, Ct. 06430, B.A. English.
Teresa V. Kowalski, 515 Roselle St. Linden, N.J.
07036; B.S. Accounting. Theodore A. Kowar, 1 73
Knollwood Rd. Newington, Ct. 06 1 1 1 ; B.A. His-
tory. Carol M. Krous, 18 Carey St. Newport, R.I.
02840; B.A. Modern Languages. Steven W.
Krupa, 62 Brownell Ave. Hartford, Ct. 06106,
B.S. Mathematics. William J. Kuhn, 101 Harriet
Rd. North Babylon, N.Y. 11703; B.S. Biology.
Kenneth VV. Kwochka, 52 Roosevelt Dr. Ansonia,
Ct. 06401; B.S. Biology. Darien Laboy, 128 East
Main St. Bridgeport, Ct. 06608; B.S. Manage-
ment. Dennis M. Laccavole, 46 Spring St. Strat-
ford, Ct. 06497; B.S. Management. Richard VV.
Lambert, 60 Hurd Ave. Monroe, Ct. 06468, B.A.
Psychology. Michael F. Laspia, 5 1 Meadow Way,
East Hampton, N.Y. 11937; B.S. Biology. Mary
M. Lavin, 31312 Fairwin Dr. Bay Village, Oh.
44140; B.S. Marketing. Michael G. Lazzara, 49
Woolsley Ave. Trumbull, Ct. 06611; B.S. Chem-
istry. Jonathan S. Leach, 52 Old Tappan Rd. Glen
Cove, N.Y. 11542; B.S. Marketing.
Lorraine M. Lecesne, 67 Henry St. Hasbrouck
Heights, N.J. 07604; B.A. English. Susan M. Lecl-
erc, 1590 Fairfield Ave. Bridgeport, Ct. 06605;
B.S. Biology. Patricia A. Lee, 501 Malcolm Rd.
Union, N.J. 07083; B.A. Psychology. Susan H.
Leiss, 280 Brookbend Rd. Fairfield, Ct. 06430;
B.S. Nursing. Michele A. Leparulo, 1 05 New
England Ave. Summit, N.J. 07901; B.S. Chem-
istry. Richard R. Leventhal, 46 Yorktown Circle,
Trumbull, Ct. 0661 1; B.S. Biology. Joseph A. Lin-
nehan, 54 Parkview Ave. Lowell, Ma. 01 852; B.A.
Politics. Diane Logan, 301 South Chestnut, West-
wood, N.J. 07675; B.A. Psychology. Robert S. Lo-
gan, 84 Nonopoge Rd. Fairfield, Ct. 06430; B.A.
Fine Arts. Gary T. Long, 2425 Norton St. Roches-
ter, N.Y. 14609; B.S. Biology. Laszlo J.
Lorincz, 77 Mile Common Rd 1 , Fairfield, Ct.
06430; B.S. Biology. Linda D. Loucony, 3125 Old
Town Rd. Bridgeport, Ct. 06606; B.A. Psychology.
Russell G. Lowry, Plumtrees Rd. Bethel, Ct. 06801;
B.S. Marketing. Joseph M. Loya, 26 Sunset Hill,
Bethel, Ct. 06801; B.A. English. Richard J. Luci-
bella, 384 Manley Hgts Rd. Orange, Ct. 06477;
B.S. Biology. Deborah Mabry, 57H Eastern Circle,
New Haven, Ct. 06513; B.S. Management. Lynn
A. Madigan, 55 Whitney Ave. Trumbull, Ct.
0661 1; B.A. English. Elisa M. Maher, 90 Stuyve-
sant Ave. Larchmont, N.Y. 10538; B.S. Nursing.
Mary Lou McCall
Mary Ellen Mangan
Deborah L. Mahoney, 2 Cromwell Court North,
Old Saybrook, Ct. 06475; B.A. Psychology. Mar-
guerite A. Mahoney, 40 Chalfonte Dr. Springfield,
Ma. Oil 18, B.A. English. Helen M. Malinka, 16
Florence Rd. Harrington Park, N.J. 07640, B.A.
Fine Arts. William H. Malloy, 3915 Wheat Court,
Alexandria, Va. 2231 1; B.A. English. Maryellen L.
Mangan, 35-17 149th Place, Flushing, N.Y.
11354; B.A. History. Linda S. Mangiafico, 111
Goff Brook Circle, Wethersfield, Ct. 06109, B.A.
Modern Languages. Thomas A. Mangines, 149
Fourth Ave. Milford, Ct. 06460; B.A. History. Lisa
A. Mannetti, 12 Austin Place, Port Chester, N.Y.
10573; B.A. English. Arlene B. Mara, 120 Frank-
lin St. Cedar Grove, N.J. 07009; B.A. Psychology.
Margaret A. Marks, 52 Cavan Rd. East Hartford,
Ct. 06118; B.S. Nursing. Robert Marlow, 166-B
Cayuga Lane, Stratford, Ct. 06497; B.A. English.
James M. Martin, 92 Miller St. Springfield, Ma.
01104; B.A. Economics. Jeffrey J. Martin, 92
Centerport Rd. Centerport, N.Y. 1 1721; B.A. Phi-
losophy; Joan A. Martin, 95 Birch St. Stratford,
Ct. 06497; B.A. Psychology. William H. McBain,
Jr., 1620 North View Dr. Miami Beach, Fl.
33140; B.S. Finance. Mary Lou McCall, 376 Lake-
view Dr. Fairfield, Ct. 06430; B.A. English. James
J. McCarthy, 131 Treaty Rd. Drexel Hill, Pa.
19026; B.A. English. Mary A. McCormack, 1 10
North 1 1th St. New Hyde Park, N.Y. 1 1040; B.A.
Peter R. McCormack, 55 Scribner Ave. South Nor-
walk, Ct. 06854; B.A. Psychology. Eileen C.
McDermott, 36 Oakwood Ave. Glen Ridge, N.J.
07028; B.A. English. Anthony M. McDonald,
1502 Round Hill Road, Fairfield, Ct. 06430; B.A.
English. William P. McDonald, 65 Far Mill Drive,
Stratford, Ct. 06497; B.A. English. Barbara A.
McGill, 1013 Mary Lane, Rotterdam, N.Y. 12303;
B.S. Biology. Christine McGuire, 30 Chase Ave.
Dennisport, Ma. 02632; B.A. Sociology. Ellen J.
McGuire, 1 9 Valley View Road, Newtown, Ct.
06470; B.A. English. Margaret T. McKenna, 85
Girard Ave. West Malverne, N.Y. 11565; B.A.
Politics. Sarah A. McKeon, 75 Wepawaug Road,
Woodbridge, Ct. 06525. C//nton R. McLean, 271
Ann St. Meriden, Ct. 06450; B.A. Biology. Celeste
P. McMullin, 2 Sage Hill Lane, Albany, N.Y.
12204; B.A. Psychology. James V. Medici, 7 A
Maple Ave. Barrington, R.I. 02806; B.A. Politics.
Patricia M. Melone, 54 Bemis Road, Weston, Ma.
02193; B.S. Nursing. Ronald M. Meneo, 200
Howard Dr. Hamden, Ct. 06514; B.A. Politics.
Linda A. Merole, 8 Victory St. Stamford, Ct.
06902; B.A. Modern Languages. Robert J. Miano,
137 Crest St. Wethersfield, Ct. 06109. Kathleen
P. Miniter, 1 8 Richmond St. East Haven, Ct.
0651 2; B.S. Nursing. Anthony G. Mixcus, 6 Victo-
ria St. Torrington, Ct. 06790; B.A. Economics. An-
drea M. Monaco, 86 Presidents Lane, Quincy, Ma.
02169; B.S. Nursing.
"Jungle Jim" Moron
Serena Moore, 180 Canal St. Apt. 54, New
Haven, Ct. 06511, B.A. Sociology. Thomas F
Moore, 328 Barr Ave. Teaneck, N.J. 07666, B.A
English. James S. Moron, Maplewood Lane, North
ford, Ct. 06472, B.A. History. Maiy K. Moran
1558 Capitol Ave. Bridgeport, Ct. 06604. B.A
English. Joseph J. Morina, Hillside Ave. Haver
straw, N.Y. 10927, B.A. Sociology. Bruce Mor
lino, 7 Tower Hill Dr. Port Chester, N.Y. 10573
B.S. Marketing. Kathleen M. Morrissey, 37 Brook
St. Newington, Ct. 06111, B.A. History. Jean
marie D. Mortimer, 237 Puritan Road, West Palm
Beach, Fl. 33405; B.S. Biology. Peter J. Morton,
82 Spring Hill Ave. Norwalk, Ct. 06850, B.A. His-
tory. Paul Anthony Moyse, 73 Concord Ave. Glen
Rock, N.J. 07452; B.S. Biology. Alice E. Mulligan,
364 Graydon Terr. Ridgewood, N.J. 07450; B.A.
Fine Arts. John Mullins, 1 82 Bunnell St. Bridgeport,
Ct. 06607; B.A. Philosophy. Marilyn Murphy, 404
Wolcott Hill Road, Wethersfield, Ct. 06109; B.A.
Sociology. Patricia A. Myslewski, 121 Dogwood
Dr. Bridgeport, Ct. 06606; B.S. Mathematics.
Mary K. Neaf, 114 George Ave. Edison, N.J.
08817; B.A. English.
Michael A. Nealon, 233 Dexter Dr. Bridge-
port, Ct. 06606; B.A. History. Ellen R. Nelson
11 Clancy Dr. Northport Bay, N.J. 11768.
Kenneth M. Newman, 221 New Hyde Park,
Garden City, N.Y. 1 1530; B.A. History. Ron-
ald A. Niedzwiecki, 28 McNeil Terr. Strat-
ford, Ct. 06497; B.S. Management. Susan A.
Nuovo, Taylor Road, Huntington Bay, N.Y.
1 1 743; B.A. English. Peter J. Nuzzi, 6 Olive
St. Lake Success, N.Y. 11020. Diane M.
Oakley, 174 Columbus Road, Demarest, N.J.
07627; B.S. Mathematics. Denise C. O'Brien,
2061 27th St. Astoria, N.Y. 11105; B.A.
Psychology. Grael M. O'Brien, 152 Benedict
Ave. Fairfield, Ct. 06604; B.A. Fine Arts.
John J. O'Connor, 227 Paul Ct. Hillsdale,
N.J. 07642; B.A. Politics. Maureen E.
O'Connor, 8 Shoredale Dr. Manhasset, N.Y.
11030; B.S. Nursing. Patricia J. O'Connor,
22 Circle Dr. Roslyn Heights, N.Y. 11577;
B.A. History. Thomas B. O'Connor, 18 Gar-
net Terr. Livingston, N.J. 07039; B.S. Man-
agement. John P. O'Donnell, 181 Henderson
Road, Fairfield, Ct. 06430; B.A. Sociology.
Eileen S. O'Donoghue, 71 Lincoln Ave. Ruth-
erford, N.J. 07070; B.A. Sociology. James
V. O'Gara, 75 Bedell Ave. Hempstead, N.Y.
11550; B.A. History. Theodore A. Okon, 16
Center Dr. Malba, N.Y. 1 1357; B.S. Biology.
Sheila A. O'Loughlin, 60 Locust Lane, Need-
ham, Ma. 02192; B.S. Nursing.
'r*$$ f A%M
Eileen O Donoghue
Tim O Mara
'Bobby O" O'Neil
Honest - ' Jon Pascale
Janet M. Olsen, 601 Stellman Dr. River Vale,
N.J. 07675, B.S. Marketing. Joyce A. Ol-
szewski, 325 Daniels Farm Road, Trumbull,
Ct. 0661 1; B.A. Modern Languages. Timothy
J. OMara, 58 Union St. Montclair, N.J.
07042; B.S. Chemistry. Robert T. O'Neill,
2525 Nostrand Ave. Brooklyn, NY. 11210;
B.A. Psychology. Francis M. Osak, 7 Windy
Acres Road, Shelton, Ct. 06484, B.S. Biol
ogy. Stephen M. Packard, 99 Plymouth Lane,
Manchester, Ct. 06040; B.S. Biology. Donna
M. Packo, 1130 Park Ave. Bridgeport, Ct.
06604; B.S. Nursing. Diane J. Paczynski,
1540 Long Meadow, Mountainside, N.J.
07092, B.S. Mathematics. Francis Palestrini,
4799 Colostream Dr. Doraville, Ga. 30340,
B.S. Marketing. Edmund L. Palumbo, 23 Vir-
ginia Road, East Haven, Ct. 06512; B.A.
English. John P. Panzarino, 35 Chatfield
Road, Bronxville, N.Y. 10708; B.A. Politics.
Jon S. Pascale, 1 1 Park Ave. Congers, N.Y.
10920; B.A. Politics. Joan E. Paterson, 32
Stone Fence Rd. Allendale, N.J. 07401; B.A.
English. Vito A. Patrissi, Jr. 100 Cld. Springs
Rd. Rocky Hill, Ct. 06067; B.S. Finance.
Kathleen A Pavlick, RFD. 1, Fairfield, Ct.
06430; B.A. Psychology. Dominick Pellizzari,
19 Plank La. Glastonbury, Ct. 06033; B.A.
History. Donna M. Peretti, 6 Cold Spring Cir.
Shelton, Ct. 06484; B.S. Biology. Frederick J.
Perlak, 230 Prospect St. Ludlow, Ma.
01056; B.S. Biology. Marylou Peterson, 125
Victory St. Bridgeport, Ct. 06606; B.A. Mod-
Stephen J. Peterson, RR. 3 Underhill Ave. Yorks-
town Heights, N.Y. 10598; B.S. Biology. Joseph J.
Pefro, 60 Dover St. Bridgeport, Ct. 06610; B.S.
Management. David J. Pettinicchi, 221 Purdy Rd.
Waterbury, Ct. 06706; B.A. History. Stephen R.
Pettit, 96 Blue Spruce La. Weston, Ct. 06880;
B.S. Finance. Nancy M. Phalen, 133 Hoffman St.
Torrington, Ct. 06790; B.A. Modern Languages.
Lawrence M. Pierce, 14 Wilshire Dr. Syosset, N.Y.
1 1791; B.A. English. Thomas P. Pilch, 307 Dwight
St. Waterbury, Ct. 06714; B.A. Modern Lan-
guages. Charles V. Pirrello, 790 Garfield Ave.
Bridgeport, Ct. 06606; B.S. Accounting. Donald
A. Plude, 636 Burnsford Ave. Bridgeport, Ct.
06606; B.S. Mathematics. Mary E. Pontone, 335
Main St. Ridgefield Park, N.J. 07660; B.A. His-
tory. David F. Porter, 1 77 Bonair Ave. New Roch-
elle, N.Y. 10804; B.S. Biology. Mary L. Powers,
1 1 Pine Dr. Woodbury, N.Y. 1 1 797; B.A. Psychol-
ogy. David C. Prout, 21 Cornell Rd. Cranford, N.J.
07016. Phyllis A. Pruzinsky, 200 Crest View Dr.
Bridgeport, Ct.; B.S. Mathematics. Richard A.
Pych, 55 Chapin Ave. Rocky Hill, Ct. 06067; B.S.
Accounting. Michael D. Quintan, 3327 160th St.
Flushing, N.Y. 11358; B.A. English. Robert W.
Quinlan, 205 Oak Lane, Cranford, N.J. 07016;
B.S. Marketing. John A. Qu/'nn, 1 6 Cloverdale
Ave. Staten Island, N.Y. 10308; B.A. Psychology.
Victor E. Raimo, 214 Ballantine Pwy. Newark, N.J.
07104; B.A. Psychology. E/7een M. Reale, 23 Tim-
ber La. Newington, St. 061 1 1; B.S. Biology. Mi-
chael F. Redden, 6 Rex St. Byram, Ct. 10573;
Mary Lynn Powers
ESI ss.- : '$/'// u&wHISmE'A
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1 v.,, *
Paul D. Regan, 38 Lawrence Ave. Avon, Ct.
06001; B.S. Biology. John R. Regnery, 6 Ware-
ham Rd. Trumbull, Ct. 0661 I; B.S. Finance. Ralph
A. Rehn,l 193 Hicks Place, Baldwin, NY. 11510;
B.S. Finance. Charles F. Reiss, Fairfield University
Box 1626, Fairfield, Ct. 06430, B.A. Psychology.
Paula A. Rencsko, 1 5 May St. Ansonia, Ct.
06401, B.S. Nursing. William C. Revei7/e, 12400
Frost Court, Potomac, Md.; B.A. Politics. Marilyn F.
Rice, 6 Marne Ave. Fairfield, Ct. 06430, B.S. Biol-
ogy. Nikki L. Richer, 6 Blueberry Hill, Hyannis, Ma.
02601; B.A. Psychology. Melville T. Riley, 99
Highview Ave. Stamford, Ct. 06907; B.A. History.
Michael T. Robinson, 1 36 Whitney Ave. Pompton
Lakes, N.J. 07442; B.S. Management. Charles F.
Roche, 115 Roanoke Ave. Fairfield, Ct. 06430,
B.S. Management. Thomas F. Roland, 4007 Ave.
K, Brooklyn, N.Y. 11210; B.A. Psychology. An
thony G. Romano, 14 Camore St. Stamford, Ct.
06905; B.A Psychology. Anthony G. Romano, 14
Camore St. Stamford, Ct 06905; B.A. Psychology.
Leo W. Roohan ///, 24 Fifth Ave. Saratoga Springs,
N.Y. 12866; B.A. History. Gary D. Roscoe, 63
Leonard Place, Trumbull, Ct. 0661 1; B.A. English.
Rachael Z. Rose, 36 Hathaway Dr. Garden City,
N.Y. 11530; B.A. Psychology. Donald J. Ross,
473 Wormwood Rd. Fairfield, Ct. 06430; B.A.
Classics. Pfiy///'s R. Rotella, 21 Warren St. Water-
bury, Ct. 06706; B.S. Nursing. Kevin E. Russell,
107 Lanceway Dr. Mauldin, S.C. 29662; B.A.
Nicholas F. Russo, 1 99 Groton Place, West Hemp-
stead, N.Y. 11552; B.A. History. John W. Rut-
ledge, 388 Birch St. Teaneck, N.J. 07666; B.S.
Marketing. Joan M. Ryan, 5508 Jordon Rd. Wash-
ington, D.C. 20016; B.A. Philosophy. Michael D.
Ryan, 367 Ocean Drive West, Stamford, Ct.
06902; B.A. Classics. Richard G. Ryan, 50 Merton
Ave. Lynbrook, N.Y. 1 1563; B.A. Politics. John A.
Sakson, 1614 Makefield Rd. Yardley, Pa. 19067;
B.A. History. Robert J. Saloomey, 71 Hitching Post
Lane, Fairfield, Ct. 06430; B.S. Accounting. Ron-
ald Saname, 372-B Piute Lane, Stratford, Ct.
06497. Mario M. Sangillo, 26 Wagon Lane,
Cherry Hill, N.J. 08034; B.S. Biology. Donald
Santostefano, Ballfall Rd. Middletown, Ct. 06457;
B.S. Biology. Wi7//'am B. Sarr, 282 Fern St. West
Hartford, Ct. 06119; B.A. English. Michael J.
Schaetzle, 567 Green Valley Rd. Paramus, N.J.
07652; B.S. Management. Charles D. Schieck, 56-
19 206th St. Bayside, N.Y. 1 1364; B.S. Finance.
Donna M. Schinella, 43 South Park Ave. Easton,
Ct. 06612; B.S. Nursing. Maryann T. Scifo, 163
MacArthur Ave. Garfield, N.J. 07026; B.A. Psy-
chology. Robert A. Scirocco, 635 Studio Rd. Ridge-
field, N.J. 07657; B.A. Philosophy.
***< ^ h
Edward C. Seage, 585 Hamilton Place, River
Vale, N.J. 07675; B.S. Biology. Edward F.
Seavers, 224 New York Ave. Bergenfield,
N.J. 07621, B.A. English. Bernard D. Seery,
62 Inwood Rd. Trumbull, Ct. 06611, B.S.
Physics. Francis S. Seiler, 36 West Church Rd.
Lawrenceville, N.J. 08648, B.A. History.
Doug/as A. Serafin, 1 5 Patmar Dr. Monroe,
Ct. 06468; B.S. Biology. Raymond E. Shail,
24 Coalpit Hill, Danbury, Ct. 06810; B.S.
Physics. Kevin M. Sheerin, 3 Wedgewood
Lane, Huntington Bay, N.Y.; B.A. History.
William R. Sheerin, 3 Wedgewood Lane,
Huntington Bay, N.Y., B.A. Psychology.
Thomas G. Sheridan, 61 Oriole St. Pearl
River, NY. 10965; B.S. Finance. Suzanne
Shields, 62 Warwick Rd. Watertown, Ct.
06795; B.S. Nursing. John N. Sienko, 270
Daniels Farm Rd. Trumbull, Ct. 0661 I; B.S.
Biology. Joseph E. Skelly, 44 Butternut Circle,
Wethersfield, Ct. 06109; B.A. Politics.
Stephen J. Smet, 9809 Singleton Dr. Beth-
esda, Md. 20034; B.A. Economics. John D.
Smith, 174 Union Ave. B7, West Haven, Ct.
06516; B.A. Economics. Morion R. Smith, 59
Buxton Rd. Bedford Hills, N.Y. 10507; B.S.
Biology. Mary A. Speach, 100 Clark St. Glen
Ridge, N.J. 07028; B.A. English. Joseph M.
Speicher, 1 Hendrick Lane, Carbondale, Pa.
18407; B.S. Biology. Helen T. Spencer, 1 12
Newlands St. Chevy Chase, Md. 2001 5; B.A.
John A. Spera, 52 Harvest Hill Lane, Stamford, Ct.
06905; B.S. Biology. Michael J. Spicer, 20807
42nd Ave. Bayside, N.Y. 1 1361; B.S. Marketing.
Pasquale V. Spinelli, 410 Dover St. Bridgeport, Ct.
06610; B.A. History. Henry J. Spring, 226 Sum-
ner Ave. Springfield, Ma. 01108; B.A. Politics.
Alicia M. Springer, 1 69 Roxbury Rd. Garden City,
N.Y. 11530; B.A. English. Jennifer A. Springer,
169 Roxbury Rd. Garden City, N.Y. 1 1530; B.A.
English. Richard Starkweather, 732 Warren St.
Westfield, N.J. 07090; B.A. History. Claudia M.
Stephens, 1222 Bronson Rd. Fairfield, Ct. 06430;
B.A. English. George M. Stone, Jr., 5 Arrowhead
Rd. Westport, Ct. 06880; B.A. Politics. Mary C.
Strachan, 20 Daniels Place, White Plains, N.Y.
10604; B.A. Modern Languages. Bernadette
Strianese, 260 Elderfields Rd. Manhasset, N.Y.
11030; B.S. Marketing. Gary J. Strickland, 52
Polly's Lane, Uncasville, Ct. 06382; B.A. English.
Mary C. Stronkowski, 61 North Main St. Beacon
Falls, Ct. 06403; B.S. Biology. Joan M. Sullivan,
20 Stearns Terrace, Chicopee, Ma. 01013; B.A.
English. Marc/a M. Sullivan, 76 Linbert St. Middle-
town, Ct. 06457; B.A. Modern Languages. Mary
E. Summers, 7 Watson Dr. West Simsbury, Ct.
06092; B.A. History. James P. Sweeney, 857 Ken-
nedy Blvd. Bayonne, N.J. 07002; B.A. Psychol-
ogy. Kathryn J. Sweeny, 79 Keane Lane, East
Northport, N.Y. 11731; B.A. History. Marybeth
C. Swider, 1210 Forbes St. East Hartford, Ct.
061 18; B.S. Nursing. Mary W. Swift, 1 477 Con-
gress St. Fairfield, Ct. 06430; B.A. Sociology.
Robert P. Tassinari, 8 Ivy Lane, Andover, Ma.
01810; B.A. Politics. James E. Tatta, 146 Carlisle
St. New Haven, Ct. 06519; B.A. Economics.
Donna L. Tenney, Chestnut Hill Rd. Sandy Hook,
Ct. 06482, B.A. Psychology. Kenneth A. Tenore,
172 Lockwood Ave. New Rochelle, NY. 10801;
B.S. Biology. Raymond J. Terry, 1 Pasadena Rd.
Bronxville, N.Y. 10708; B.A. English. Craig B.
Thomas, 460 Camp St. Bristol, Ct. 06010, B.A.
English. Carol A. Torziano, 723 Westfield Ave.
Bridgeport, Ct. 06606, B.A. Modern Languages.
Lucille A. Totaro, 57 Manor Dr. Clifton, N.J.
07013; B.A. Economics. Ralph V. Tremaglio, 101
Southgate Rd. Waterbury, Ct. 06708, B.S. Biol
ogy. Mary J. Trozzo, 66 Old Westbury Rd. Old
Westbury, N.Y. 11568; B.S. Nursing. Peter J.
Tucci, 46 Exchange Place, Port Chester, N.Y.
10573; B.A. Economics. Maryann R. Turmel, 179
Fairlane Dr. Wethersfield, Ct. 06109; B.A.
English. Carol A. Turziano, 723 Westfield Ave.
Bridgeport, Ct. 06606; B.A. Modern Languages.
Judith C. Tattle, 22 Cottage St. East Norwalk, Ct.
B.A. Modern Languages. Jean M. Vachon, 77
Canterbury Dr. Ramsey, N.J. 07446. Lawrence
Vagnoni, Jr. 1420 Billman Lane, Silver Spring,
Md. 20902; B.A. Psychology. Raquel D. Valdes,
1477 "Condominium Terre Del Mar" Apt. 801,
Ashford Ave. Condado, Santurce, P.R. 00907;
B.A. Modern Languages. Steven J. Viani, 862 East
34th St. Brooklyn, N.Y. 11210; B.A. Psychology.
Vincent Vigliotti, 37 Lilac Lane, Milford, Ct.
06460; B.S. Physics. Francis C. Vignati, 159
Brentmoor Rd. East Hartford, Ct. 061 1 8; B.A. Poli-
tics. Cheryl A. Vitale, 1 7 Arrowhead Rd. Trumbull,
Ct. 06611; B.A. English. Michele C. Vittori, 235
Elderwood Ave. Pelham Heights, N.Y.; B.A. Mod-
ern Languages. William J. Vogel, 806 Johns Rd.
Cherry Hill, N.J. 08034; B.S. Finance.
Gary S. Wade, 42 Sugden St. Bergenfield, N.J.
07621; B.S. Physics. John J. Walker, 1 Indian
King Dr. Cherry Hill, N.J. 08034; B.S. Accounting.
Robert P. Wallace, 1 04 Jerome Dr. Farmingdale,
N.Y. 1 1 735; B.S. Finance. Christopher J. Walsh,
994 Birmingham St. Bridgeport, Ct. 06606; B.A.
Philosophy. Joseph J. Walsh, 63 Argyle Place,
Rockville Centre, N.Y. 11570; B.A. Classics. Jo-
seph F. Walton, 1 9 Hickory Rd. Derby, Ct. 0641 8;
B.A. Modern Languages. Edward A. Was/7, 644
Brooks St. Bridgeport, Ct. 06608; B.S. Mathemat-
ics. Judith A. Wathen, 1 145 Ann Dr. Cherry Hill,
N.J. 08034; B.S. Mathematics. Teresa A. W/'erz-
bicki, 44 Sutton Ave. Stratford, Ct. 06497; B.A.
English. Joseph A. Wilkinson, 591 Church Hill Rd.
Fairfield, Ct. 06430; B.S. Biology. Marvelle Wil-
liams, 1 2-A Malcolm Court, New Haven, Ct. B.A.
History. Kevin E. Wilson, 50 Congress Ave. Shel-
ton, Ct. 06484; B.A. Psychology. Kevin J. Winsch,
8 Seventh St. Carle Place, N.Y. 11514; B.S. Mar-
keting. Cynthia A. Wo//, 1 2 Kingston St. New
Hyde Park, N .Y. 1 1040; B.A. English. Carol A.
Wolven, 1 1 Powderhorn Dr. Wayne, N.J. 07470;
B.S. Nursing. Gerald A. Wood, 79 High St. An-
sonia, Ct. 06401; B.S. Mathematics. John G.
Woodward, 73 Bainbridge Rd. West Hartford, Ct.
061 19; B.A. English. Byron P. Yost, 16 Locke Dr.
Enfield, Ct. 06082; B.S. Physics.
Jan A. Young, 4 Brookside Dr. Monroe, Ct.
06468; B.S. Biology. Carol A. Zahn, 225
Tanglewood Dr. Trumbull, Ct. 06611; B.A.
Psychology. Natalia Zamachaj, 280 Fox Hill
Rd. Stratford, Ct. 06479; B.S. Accounting.
Michael F. Zanderigo, 65 Guilford St. Tor-
rington, Ct. 06790; B.A. Sociology. Paul J.
Zavodny, 709 Burroughs Rd. Fairfield, Ct.
06430; B.S. Chemistry. Janet Zelanis, 7\7
Sterling St. No. Bellmore, N.Y. 1 1710; B.S.
Management. Robert 7. Zito, 38 West 32 nd
St. Bayonne, N.J. 07002; B.A. English.
A VIEW FROH THE TOP
Much has happened at Fairfield in the last ten
years. 1,278 full time undergraduates in-
creased to 2,584; the full time undergraduate
faculty grew from 82 to 158. Seven major
buildings were constructed: Regis, Northwest,
Southeast and Fareast dormitories, more than
doubling available bed space; the Campus
Center, the Nyselius Library and Bannow
Science Center, enlarging and vastly improv-
ing the quality of facilities available for aca-
demics and for other aspects of campus liv-
ing. The undergraduate student body became
Alumni from the 1950's and early 1 960's
find Fairfield greatly changed. Some feel that
perhaps deterioration has occurred; they miss
certain things which they saw as closely re-
lated to Fairfield's Catholic character: obliga-
tory religious practices, close supervision of
dormitory life, many required courses in theol-
ogy and scholastic philosophy, coats and ties,
In choosing to come to Fairfield a little more
than two years ago I hoped that I was com-
mitting my best years to an institution which,
rather than deteriorating, was rich in promise
for the future. Nothing that has occurred in
the interval has caused a change in that ex-
pectation. Fairfield has grown in size, but this
has brought a more highly qualified faculty,
an improved library collection and facility, ex-
cellent science laboratories, and a fine easily
accessible computer center. Our numbers of
students have expanded, but this has meant
somewhat greater geographical diversity, as
well as the usually civilizing and consistently
challenging and enriching presence of more
than a thousand young ladies, and Fairfield
still is small enough for friendships to grow
easily among all of us: students, faculty and
The religious dimension of our life here is of
special interest to me. Not for a moment
would I wish to turn back the clock to the sim-
pier ways of an earlier time when so much
was compulsory. That may have been very
appropriate for an earlier period, but it is not
proper for the final years of the 20th century,
particularly for the Catholics (the pre-
ponderant majority of the student body) who
are living in the post-Vatican II era of their
Church. Each of us must face the issue
whether his life day by day will be rooted in
the faith-commitment, and whether his actions
and words will so witness to that commitment
that he will in effect share his faith with those
around him. This witnessing includes the ways
in which we deal with one another and
whether we pray in the company of one
The University's period of growth is for the
most part at an end. Full time enrollments will
not expand significantly,- little new construe
tion will occur. It will be a time when we will
have the opportunity to look more closely at
the quality of our academic programs and of
all our life here on campus. I hope that the
members of the class of 1 975 will, at least in
a limited way, be a part of that life, will al-
ways feel welcome here, and will return
whenever they can.
— Rev. Thomas R. Fitzgerald, S.J.
' J y.--v '•
A VIEW FROM THE INSIDE
These two pages are Father Gallarelli's "view from the inside."
A VIEW FROM THE BOTTOM: I
Space was the main concern. While America and Russia
raced jointly to explore our wisp of the cosmos before
aerosol spray cans destroyed what was left, the basic
Stag did his own slow burn high upon Canisius 3, as two
of his more inconsiderate compatriots held summit at the
foot of the stairs:
"Wha' time ya goin' to dinnah?"
"Five o'clock. I've got a big religion
exam at 3:30."
"Make it 5:15. I gotta see Dr. Azo
about getting my chem grade
It being fourth period, our hungry Stag arrives at the
cafeteria to find all the chairs beseiged, and indigestion
right at home in the space of a thirteen minute lunch.
With fifth period creeping up, the question of time ap-
pears important only in terms of whether there remain a
few seconds in which to have a second cup of that spe-
cial blend, Good-to-the-last-roach coffee. The 50 per-
son line from the conveyor belt answers the question for
both freshman and senior alike: underclassmen, many
leaving their trays behind, gulp down the coffee, zig-
zag through the masses, and scurry on to class; while
seniors sit back, prop up their feet, and savor their caf-
fein over conversations of scoring either something, with
someone, or against someone. As two o'clock ap-
proaches most shuffle off, many leaving their trays, the
space race being over for at most three more hours.
Yet there were rolling acres (touche Aunt Deedee) in
which to find respite from the hustle and bustle of the
academic machine: be it lapping the track or the
Schmidt's ("I coulda swore it was Coors"), exhilerating
in the sweet air of Softball, or suffocating from the
sweat of floor hockey; from traying down the gently
sloping hills of Bellarmine, to seeing the first robin of
spring decapitated by a Frisbee, everyone had his space
at Fairfield (provided one went to dinner before five,
and to the library before finals).
The quest for space led into new areas of human
achievement. Who would have thought it possible, even
a few short years ago, for a man to live on Gonzaga
ground floor— even with the advantages of being able
to carry on a conversation with his neighbor without ei-
ther leaving his room, or listening to the stereo of the
guy two doors down, even though his own was on?
Who could have dreamed of the erection of the Security
Guard House (affectionally known as Checkpoint
Charlie), the personnel of which dutifully scanned the
contents of each vehicle entering Faredale after 1 1
P.M., yet somehow allowed unlicensed townies to rifle
through cigarette and candy machines in the fashion-
able Southeast and Fareast dorms? Who could have put
it past the Administration to further badger a member of
its own faculty by zooing him inside a glass office be-
cause "space is limited?" It seems that sense was ex-
periencing a shortage as well.
The spoce problem, however, was not merely limited to
the great indoors. Any commuter could tell you tales of
the early morning chase for available parking spaces, or
of the inches that saved them from scratches and dents
of rush-hour traffic from the Prep. Campus boarders
could also appreciate what their off-campus comrades
were putting up with, they often having difficulty trying
to find a space somewhere within thumbing distance of
Even the space reserved for the parking of the Presi-
dent's car was not held sacred, particularly by those
who had small errands to complete in and around Ca-
nisius, such as cashing checks, buying a pack of butts,
or trying to buttonhole a teacher to explain why that pa-
per wasn't quite finished yet. Not that Fr. Fitzgerald
really minded it much: in an effort to do his part to con-
serve our dwindling national fuel resources, it is said
that he walked to work, though few people alive today
can substantiate that. Some still believe he just ap-
peared and disappeared at will, but this allegation also
went unproved, with many doubting Thomases saying
they would not accept such a story unless they could put
their hand in the hole in his head. Oh, ye of little faith!
Another trend of the recent past saw a shift from the
exploration of inner space (as testified by the fact that
the freshman class of 1975 produced only one Philoso-
phy major), to the exhaltation of outer space via various
chemical substances. In what most will remember as a
relaxed and mellow atmosphere, the consumption of
beer, whiskey, and wine seemed to be on the increase
as the novelty and nose-thumbing connotations of smok-
ing marijuana lost a great deal of its impact. In either
case there was always world enough and time to throw
a party, enough space to accomodate whomever
dropped by, and enough refreshments to provide every-
one with material for storytelling the day after.
Perhaps the greatest challenge of space was one that
few people experienced and even fewer stopped to re-
alize. That is the yearbook itself. How best might a staff
compile, in the tiny space that 230 pages afford, a
record of the sights and sounds, highs and lows, the sig-
nificant and frivolous events that went into the making
of 1 975? It is first and foremost a reference book: one
that helps us keep in touch with old friends. That part is
as easy as it is obvious. The challenge lies in building a
book that would suspend time, and span the space that
will continually grow between our glory days and the
ever advancing present. How this space was used and
how well it was used are questions none of us can an-
swer. Time holds court, and its judgement lies under
many layers of doys, in a space that no one can forsee.
Yet the lessons to be learned from the space race of
1 975 should prove valuable in managing future encoun
ters with both people and things. Given its proportion-
ate space, each event should contribute to our further
understanding of life in the 20th century.
A VIEW FROM THE BOTTOM: 1
Whenever the topic of college living quarters is dis-
cussed, the first, and sometimes only, distinction made
is that of living on or off campus. To most people it ap-
pears that these are two sides of the same coin. Like
many other distinctions, however, this is an over-
simplification. The truth is that off-campus living is a to-
tally separate and different facet of the college experi-
ence, and as such lends a different approach to the way
of dealing with the interconnecting strands of that expe-
rience. Yet, mystifying as it first seems, the result of this
mode— with all its beneficial gains— differs little from
that of the on-campus resident.
Under the broad heading of off-campus living there are
two major subdivisions: those who live at home with
their families, and those who rent and share houses on
the beach or in town. For the purpose of clarification the
former shall be referred to as commuters, while the lat-
ter shall be referred to as off-campus boarders.
To describe the life of a commuter as hectic is truly an
understatement. While many people just rolled out of
bed in Gonzaga or Loyola and right into class in Ca-
nisius, the commuter had to allow not only for the nor-
mal traveling time between home and school, but try to
predict the traffic conditions both on and off campus as
well. The race to the Campus Center after fourth period
was just as insane as it was for everyone else; more
time consuming perhaps, as the facilities of the Stag-Her
Inn (ne Snack Bar) were a great deal more limited than
those of the cafeteria.
Participation in campus social life was also difficult. As
opposed to an on-campus boarder or beach resident,
the commuter still had various responsibilities as a mem-
ber of the family unit. Couple this with the fact that most
movies, lectures, and the like, did not start until 7 or 8
o'clock, and you end up with choosing either to hang
around for 4 or 5 hours after class, or driving home,
driving back, and driving home again (quite an expense
in light of gas prices).
Another aspect which made the commuter inaccesible to
his/her friends was having a job. Unlike the work-study
employee, holding down even a part-time job called for
the presentation of another of one's multiple roles. The
duties and responsibilities involved had to be distinct
and separate from those of school work, if both were to
be completed successfully, and this too called for a
great expenditure of energy.
Yet in spite of this flurry of activity, there were advan-
tages enjoyed by the commuter that just were not
available to the other college residents. Such things as
delicious home-cooked meals, the proximity of a ready-
to-raid refrigerator, and the lack of blaring stereos, hall-
way football games, or 3 A.M. fire alarms, did much to
balance what others considered to be a lack of liberty.
Furthermore, it was refreshing to have school be just
one part of your life, instead of everything being tied to
the University in one way or another.
It was tough; it was hectic; sometimes, it was a real
bummer. But all in all it brought the commuter to a pos-
ture of maturity and responsibility that made it totally
For off-campus boarders the scene was fundamentally
the same, with important differences, however, in the
duration and expense of their activities. Since most lived
on the beach, a new perspective was gained on school,
on life away from school, and on life in general.
Such duties as cooking and cleaning were taken less for
granted, as they had been in prior, on-campus, years.
And while consideration for the life and pursuits of
housemates was still as essential here as it was for other
members of the commuter's family, the problems of all-
night parties, crashing at someone else's house, getting
up at a specified time each morning, the occasional, yet
inevitable, nagging and lecturing, were of a different
time and place.
There was nothing comparable to strolling along the
beach at sunrise or sunset; of enjoying that calm of soli-
tude so vital in maintaining the equilibrium of a person's
life. Moments like these were daily lost to almost every-
For the most part, off-campus boarders had, at one
time, been dorm residents. This meant that their contact
with different people and events on campus was almost
as strong as it had been in the past — certainly stronger
than that of the commuter. This opened the door to
more school related activities, and, as mentioned be-
fore, if you didn't feel like driving back home, you didn't
One shared advantage between both was the separa-
tion of school and home. Being able to get in one's car
and head from the hills to the shore proved invaluable,
particularly on those occasional days when nothing
seemed to fit together (and don't we all remember days
like that!). The importance of extracting oneself from a
situation where inflamed emotions reign cannot be over-
stated. It is tantamount to the proper functioning of the
individual— physically, psychologically, and spiritually.
Thus, although their lives were divergent in many re-
spects, the commuter and the off-campus boarder ar-
rived at much the same level of growth. Of course the
pivotal point was responsibility: be it to school, home,
family, or friends. The varied encounters of everyday-
meeting them, dealing with them, and managing them —
did much to initiate some and strengthen, hopefully, all
these people in the form and character of their life-
styles. Different lifestyles? Yes, superficially. Yet under-
lying all are the worries and joys that are the quintes-
sential elements of life on this earth.
A VIEW FROM THE OUTSIDE
As opposed to the four years that preceded it, our
stretch at Fairfield U. was a quiet one. Although there
still existed many of the problems that motivated stu-
dent involvement in the late sixties and early seventies,
a feeling of helplessness— and maybe even despair — at
trying to find solutions to the many and complex mis-
eries of the world resulted in a more self-centered ap-
proach by students to the trials and tribulations which
they faced. With Watergate opening the door to a flood
of investigations, it was clearly visible that the ties be-
tween the government, big business, and the military
were stronger than most people would have guessed.
And more influential as well. One need only look at our
economy to see and feel it all.
The problem of the economy was all-pervasive. Few
troubles managed to sneak inside the sheltering gates of
Faredale to concern its inhabitants, but money woes set-
tled right in. The expectant rises in tuition and room and
board upset few people; we were in fact fortunate that,
while other colleges and universities had been collecting
well over $4,000 per student since 1972-73, the cost
of schooling at Fairfield rose less than $500 between
1971-1975. Thinking back on the quality of the major-
ity of cafeteria meals, or the Death Valley mattresses in
Southeast, helps one in understanding where the cor-
ners were cut.
No matter how hard the student tried to ignore it or
shove it aside, the stubborn greediness of the economy
leered at his every step. Let us recall some of its more
Books— With the paper shortage of 1 974 as a still reli-
able excuse, the prices of books, particularly noticeable
in paperbacks, continued to soar. Most students found
themselves hurrying back to their rooms to get their
checkbooks, while others hurried back to avoid being
caught with any unpaid for goods.
Keeping up with current events also became a bit more
expensive. Subscriptions to the New York Times were
up over $3 (to $18.60) from the preceding year, and
hard-bound books by guest lecturers, which were occa-
sionally featured, were generally in excess of $8.00.
Fortunately, however, sales were offered throughout the
year where a great variety of books were available at
prices ranging from 25$ to $2.00. At times records
could also be purchased at a cost of less than $3.00.
Gas — The ravages of the Mid-East oil embargo com-
bined with the double-dealing of the U.S. oil companies
to result in the greatest of all the economic pinchers.
Whether senior or freshman, campus boarder or com-
muter, everyone was fully conscious of the need to cut
back on higher automobile excursions. With a price near
60$ per gallon, more people walked from Fareast to
Loyola for their weekly linen, as did library visitors from
While the commuters seemed to have the worst of it in
the fuel area, campus boarders felt its effects in a dif-
ferent way. Many are the memories of February morn-
ings ... up at eight . . . cold and sleepy . . . stumbling
over to the heater only to discover that going back to
bed was the surest way of getting warm. The heat
would always eventually come on, however, regardless
of the fact that most people were in class at the time.
As the weather warmed, and the problem shifted from
heating to air-conditioning, bicycles became more evi-
dent. The year 1975 saw more of these vehicles on
campus than any previous year, along with the added
dilemmas of where to store them, how many chains one
should use to secure them, and who to complain to in
Security when they were ripped-off anyway. Its popu-
larity was grounded mainly in its versatility. An after-
noon ride through Greenfield Hill or to Southport Har-
bor helped conserve fuel, get some exercise for winter-
weighty Stags, and proved a thoroughly delightful way
to appreciate a sultry afternoon.
Clothing — Everyone was paying more for the clothes
that he or she bought, as "shortage, " textile workers'
wage increases, and designs a 16 mode forced the man-
ufacturers to "reluctantly" raise their prices. In our four
years alone denim, which once was the emblem of the
concerned counterculture, tripled in price, by becoming
the "with-it" uniform of the youthful bourgeoisie. And
many a senior groaned at the prospect of having to shell
out $120-plus for a presentable attire with which to
face an onslaught of interviewers.
Luxuries— The best indication of the consumer-oriented
attitude of all Americans is in their continual buying of
luxuries. This attitude was also clearly in evidence on
our campus. In the bookstore, bubble gum was 3 cents a
piece, as Pixie Stix. If one happened to be a nicotine
addict, a machine could fix that problem for a nominal
fee of 65c. It required 30c before a machine would
vend over one can of soda, while many times the mid-
night munchies would triumph over the outrageously
priced 20-cent candy bars.
A trip into the center of Fairfield did little to curtail the
aggravation of the small-budget stag. The package
store would yeild a six-pack only after ransoms of
$1.75 and up had been received. A decent domestic
table wine cost anywhere from $2-3, although such
brands as Boones Farm, Ripple, and Great Bear could
be had for a good deal less (it is believed, however, that
only Stags who were already drunk actually bought
any). The rise in grain prices contributed to an increase
in whiskey prices, with most pints between $3-4, and
fifths between $6-7.
The buying and selling of pot also entered the realm of
big business. Fond memories are the days when all
ounces were either $ 1 5 or $20. It was not unusual to
find the standard nickel and dime bags selling for $8 or
$12 respectively. The reasons for this were that, with
the more open attitude toward smoking producing a
greater number of smokers, more people could be relied
upon to spilt an ounce or two, thus doing away with the
handling of nickel and dime bags. In addition, the so-
phistication of smoking became more pronounced, and,
if you wanted better quality grass, you were going to
pay for it.
So it is easily seen that the buying habits of your basic
Fairfield student was not unlike those of anyone else:
make what concessions were necessary to the basic
items of subsistence, and save the rest to party. It
sounded logical, especially in view of all the hard work
that students thought they did during the course of the
week. So what if we all spent a little of our bread on
entertainment (after all, most first-run movies were
$3.50 or $4.00)? It was all in fun.
Yet perhaps our consumerism attitude needs a bit of re-
working. Just as Dick Gregory said on the subject,
"Something is not quite right when people complain of
gas being 60 cents a gallon, and no one gets upset at
Coke being $1 .00 a gallon." That, more than any other
comparison, symbolizes the state of the economy in
It was a strange and disappointing year for the Stags:
the coaching and personnel of previous years remained
the same, as did the loyal following fans, but something
was missing. That intangible "spark" which character-
ized the N.I.T. Stags of the recent past surfaced only
occasionally this season. Yet when it did it accomplished
wonders, resulting in big wins over Boston College, U.
Mass., Villanova, and Canisius. Enthusiasm waxed as
the waning schedule led many to hope that another
N.I.T. bid was still within reach. But ECAC division
losses to St. Bonaventure and Niagara were a bitter
drink to tournament thirsty fans, as well as to the team
which had not had a losing slate since 1971-72.
This season also marked the end of college play for
Ray Kelly and Ralph Rehn. Both had been integral
parts of the tournament teams; both had fine years
as seniors. Those of us who were provided with
such memorable moments by Ralph and Ray wish
them the best, and look forward to the triumphs
which their successors promise.
St. Francis, N.Y.
Texas A&M ' '
St. Peters' '
Manhattan* ' '
St. Francis, Pa.
St. Bonaventure* ' '
ons— VCU Classic
• • •
Madison Square Garden Classic
• • • •
ECAC Upstate NY P
Unlike the Men's Varsity Basketball, the Women's Var-
sity Basketball excelled throughout the 1 974-75 sea-
son. The women showed their skills and competitive
drive in every game and ended the season undefeated.
Although the fans that attended these games did not
compare to the number that attended the Men's Varsity,
they were just as loyal. After such a glorious season, the
women's team have high expectations for future years.
? i &%
This was a year of transition for the Hockey Stags. In
their last season in the MIHL, they again dominated that
league's play with a 12-0-1 record, taking first place
for the fifth time in seven years and winning the cham-
pionship for the third straight year. The Stags also made
their presence felt in the ECAC debut, battling to a 4-4
record in Division III, and just missing a play-off bid.
Next year will see the Icemen concentrating solely on
ECAC opponents, such as Weslyan, Holy Cross, and
Bentley, with the hopes of a play-off berth— and maybe
.UN D.N.SC ROOM
\<i>A> COMHrTTEE 630 PM
fAfll.TY HEFTING ROOM
The Rugby Club completed its eleventh year of inter-col-
legiate competition with a 3-5 record. Rugby consists of
more than grueling Saturday afternoon matches viewed
by bewildered spectators perched upon coolers of beer.
Post-game parties including both teams and interested
fans, play an important part in the Rugby scene. The
Club ended the season with its annual trip to the New
Orleans National Mardi Gras Tournament.
mr Hfm »■
Indoor practice for the Baseball
Team's challenging 25-game circuit
began in early February. By blend-
ing the experience of the ten return-
ing lettermen with the promise
shown by the incoming frosh, the
Stags hope to make this their most
successful season in recent history.
v. • ^
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fll^H ^^r i ^kF j
J / ,1
The Fairfield University Lacrosse
Club is proud of the development
undergone in its short history. Since
the Club's inception four years ago,
the team has grown from a one-
game schedule to its present elev-
en-game slate. The future promises
even stronger competition, and the
hope of varsity status.
The Netmen, coached by the Philosophy Department's
Renaissance Man, Dr. Joseph Grassi, faced its toughest
schedule, which included Upsala, lona, and Coast
Guard. The Team will also compete in the New England
Intercollegiate Tournament— open to the top tennis
teams in New England.
Under the guidance of coach Tamma O'Mara, Fairfield
University's first Women's Varsity Tennis Team was or-
ganized in the Spring of 1 974 and consisted entirely of
freshmen. The Team's final 8-2 record was among the
best achieved in Fairfield Athletics. With the growth of
the team's members as this second season begins, and
the team's impressive past record, an undefeated sea-
son seems an attainable goal.
With six lettermen returning from last spring's 9-4 edi-
tion of the Fairfield University golf team, the outlook
would seem favorable for another winning campaign.
Balancing this optimism, however, is the expected stiff
competition from Yale (ECAC co-champ), Fordham, and
Sacred Heart, and the fact that ten of the twelve games
will be played on the road.
Helping to sharpen the Linksmen's precision will be their
annual spring trip to the University of North Carolina
and Duke, and their appearance in the first New
England Division I Championship at Dartmouth in May.
JUDO & KARATE
The University Judo Club met on Monday and Wednes-
day in the Southeast basement, instructed by 1 st degree
black belt, Jimmy Kosch. AAU and USJF sanctioned
tournaments in Meriden, Middletown, and Stamford,
saw George Loftus, Lou LaPila, Vinny Ursone, and Bon-
nie Ferguson place in their respective divsions. Through
mental concentration and physical confrontation, a
sharpness results which encompasses the total human
being and benefits all aspects of his (and her) everyday
The Fairfield University Karate Club is an organization
dedicated to the study of Chinese martial arts. Through
this medium the club strives for the physical, mental,
and spiritual development of the individual. Classes in-
clude lessons in self-defense, philosophy, and medi-
tation, as well as physical conditioning and competative
Although the club does not compete as a unit, the mem-
bers are free to enter the various tournaments in the
area as individuals, and many have done so. This year
the club sponsored the highly successful Second Annual
Shao-lin Ssu-Pai Lum Kung Fu Championships in the
gym. A few spectacular demonstrations, in addition to
top-notch competition, made this event an interesting
and informative look at the Oriental Arts.
Future plans for the club include a special self-defense
course for the undergraduate women, increased in-
volvement in tournaments as a group, and presentations
of martial arts demonstrations for both university and
For the 30 member Fencing Club, led by President Mar-
low Farrar and Vice-President Ann McDonnell, this past
year was a fine one. Competing in the categories of foil
(men and women), epee, and sabre (men), the women
defeated both their Trinity and Worchester Polytech op-
ponents, while the men were victorious in 4 of their 7
matches. The expertise of coach Branimir Zivcokvic, a
National Champion of Yugoslavia, European Fencing
Master, and World Class Fencer, was manifest through
the tenth place standing which Fairfield achieved in the
New England Invitational Fencing Tournament.
The year's intramural program again provided the Uni-
versity community with the opportunity of engaging in
friendly, and often times intensive, athletic competition.
The expansion of the program in the Spring of 1 974 to
include Floor Hockey, and in the Fall of 1 975 to include
Women's Tennis, yielded the widest range of intramural
activity in the school's history.
In the Spring of last year, Al's Place took the Men's
Softball title, while Camp/on Champions out hustled the
other women's teams; in Basketball the Budmen cap-
tured the Minor league's crown and the Ozone Athletic
Club the Major league's, while the ladies from Loyola 2
bested all competition. The Floor Hockey Championship
was won by Southeast (coached by Mark "Munch" Cro-
nin) in a hard-fought battle against the Ooh-Yahs. In
Tennis Richie Bailey copped the Men's Singles Title,
while the team of Bob Giannini and Tom Kelly won the
The Fall of '75 saw continuous intramural action, start-
ing with Touch Football winner the Ooh-Yahs (captained
by Jeff Martin) and Campion Champions (led by Mary
Lou Reilly). The faculty showed its strength as Ed O'Neil
netted the Men's Single Tennis Title, and the team of
Joe Grassi and Mike McDonnell sailed to the top of the
Doubles Competition. Junior Mary Jane Beagan saved
face for the students as she took the Women's Single
In Volleyball the Zeroes took the co-ed crown, the
Gawky Gazelles the Women's Title, and the Ferns Five
(led by Jorges Vallejo and his amigos) wound up Fall in-
tramurals by besting the other men's teams.
GOOD LUCK CLASS OF 1 975
BEST WISHES TO THE
LEVERTY and HURLEY COMPANY
260 Bostwick Avenue
Machine Tools Machine Rebuilding
J.L. LUCAS MACHINERY INC.
1 296 Kings Highway Cutoff
Tel (203) 259-3393
OFFICIAL YEARBOOK PHOTOGRAPHER
225 Park Avenue South
New York, New York 10003
Phone: (212) 677-7788
1055 Post Road
(Tpke. Exit 22)
*SM-© 1970 Leon Shaffer Golnick Adv. Inc.
Jill E. Toma's
WE'RE THE LITTLE STORE WITH EVERYTHING
1431 Post Road
(Next door to Blinns)
Tel. (203) 259-9537
290 Post Road
Fairfield, Connecticut 0643i
PAUL S. YONEY INC
Mirrors for All Purposes
Screens Storm Windows
Safety Glass for Autos
Insulated Picture Window Glass
Metal or Glass Doors
Office and Showroom: 1 849 Main Street, Bridgeport, Ct.
Werritt Parkway Motor Inn
TO THE CLASS OF 75
The Samp Mortar Liquor Store
4180 Black Rock Turnpike
2480 Black Rock Turnpike
E\il>> 4-4 and 4~i
BEST WISHES AND CONGRATULATIONS
;age based on German induct'/ Test Track Standards
The only cars in the world
that get 24mpg.
Because it has the same type of steering
system as the racing Ferrari and a luxurious
interior like the Mercedes-Benz 280 . . .
Because it has front-wheel drive like the
Cadillac Eldorado and just about the same
headroom and legroom as the Rolls-Royce
Silver Shadow . . .
Because it has the same type of ignition
system as the Porsche 911, the same trunk
space as the Lincoln Continental Mark IV
and the same independent front suspension
as the Aston Martin . . .
Because it has all this— and also gets vir-
tually the same mileage as the Volkswagen—
that makes the Audi 100LS the only cars in
the world that get 24 miles to the gallon.*
A lot of cars for the money.
A lot of miles to the gallon.
J. Abromaitis, B. S. AA R. Marusa, Prop.
1460 Post Road
Fairfield, Connecticut 06430
PRESCRIPTIONS CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED
LINDQUIST SUPPLY COMPANY
383 Fairfield Ave.
64 Federal Rd.
FAIRPORT GULF STATION
2269 Post Road
Tel. (203) 255-5921
1101 Post Road
The Fairfield Inn
Weddings & Banquets
Cocktail Lounge open daily
Phone 259-0841 680 Post Rd., Ffld, Conn.
THE FAIRFIELD STORE
1499 POST ROAD, FAIRFIELD, CONN.
Savoy Laundry and Linen
425 Woodend Road
Liners Rented For All Occasions
AUGUST BROS., INC.
Fairfield's Most Complete
Hardware & Supply Store
1 860 Post Rood
Tel. (203) 2598336
F.W. CARROLL AND SON
Sheet Metal Work
1989 Post Road
• 1484 Post Road
• Fairfield, Connecticut 06430
• Telephone 255-0658
Books • Social Stationery • Greeting Cards
Tki,. (203) 255-5080
Fairfield Fish & Lobster Market
'THE FRESHEST OF
FRESH FISH & SEAFOOD DAILY"
HERBERT R. SMITH
1940 1N)ST ROAD
FAIRFIELD, CONN. 06430
HERBERT R. SMITH AGENCY
Realtors ft insurors
1438 POST ROAD
FAIRFIELD CONN 06430
OFFICE 203 - 255-1 55 1
HOME 203 • 259-3715
Fairfield Floor Covering
1034 POST ROAD
RES. PHONE 259-7037
DAVID L. SAVAC00L
Auto - Fire ■ Life
1150 POST ROAD
PHONE ( 203 ) 259-8311
Rental of Lighting for Parties & Shows
Wiring & Repairing of
Lights, Heat and Power
185 Greystone Road
FairfieldLand \ IitleComiwu
1 1 Oi POST ROAD FAiRfiELD CONN 06430
Moreon L. Stoddard — President
Mrs. R.S. Palmer
Mrs. RD. Wells
Mrs. T.I. Powel
Mrs. D.J. Murray
Mrs. F.E. Duguid
Mrs. C.A. Cingliano
Tel. 333-4 197-8
imperial Agency Inc
•• rvfY / rai »•' . \ rrangtnu
l ft\ POST Hk ., BOX 21* - - ■ ■ ■
Sheet Metals — Plumbing — Heating Supplies
1812 Main Street
Robert Seltenrich Dom Correnti
Italian Imports and Deli
IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC COLD CUTS CHEESES
SAUSAGES AND GROCERIES
PARTY PLATTERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
FRESH (READ AND ROLLS DAILY
LOCATED 1233 POST RD FFLOIO»> poit OFFICII
TEL 23S'399S OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK SUN Sam I
JOHN E. PERHAM
1275 Post Road
Fairfield, Connecticut 06430
Tel. (203) 255-3605
Consumers Petroleum Heating Oil
Oil Furnaces LP-Gas Appliances
808 Post Road
Fairfield, Ct. 06430
2047 POST RD
BEER DISTRIBUTORS. INC.
VINCO SOUND SYSTEMS
2472 WHITNEY AVENUE • HAMDEN, CONN. • (203) 248-0914
WELCOME CLASS OF 1 975
ALUMNI BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Edmund J. Gubbins, ('51) President
Robert D. McCann, ('68) First Vice-Pres.
Robert J. Brennan, Jr., ('65) Second Vice-Pres.
Joseph R. D'Agostin, ('63) Treasurer
George L. Holmes, ('69) Secretary
Paul T. Barnes, '67
John P. Basher, Jr., '70
Joseph F. Berardino, '72
Irene L. Buden, M '54
Brian W. Burke, '68
Ralph M. Burke, '60
Patrick S. Carolan, 57
Kenneth F. Catandella, 57
Anthony P. Copertino, 57
Joseph DiSpaltro, Jr., '63
Joseph P. Flynn, '62
Patrick D. Foley, '72
James D. Gibson, '51
Kathleen R. Graham, '74
Oiarles G. Hemingway, Jr., '65
David J. Martin, C '71
Robert D. Mazzochi, '65, M. '67
Gerard G. Michano, '73
Robert G. Murphy, '71
John P. Potterton, '73
Thomas P. Richtarich, '74
Thomas J. Ungerland, '61
Alice M. Vail, M '53
SERVING MANY PEOPLE . . .
One at a time
Fairfield Trading Post
Fitzpatrick & Fray
Cortigiano's Service Station
Henry's Men's Shop
Sid's Carpet Warehouse
Best Wishes from:
OPEN BOOK SHOP
27 Unquowa Rd., Fairfield
ADC Dual Fisher AR Sony
BSR Garrard KLH TEAC Superscope
Marantz Pioneer TDK Koss
Maximus Nikko Pickering
2120 Post Road
Daily 9:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.
Thursday until 7:00 P.M.
Saturdays until 1:00 P.M
Best Wishes From:
HOME OF FINE FOODS
Hentoge Square Telephone
1700 Post Road 259 3876
Fairfield Shopping Center
Fairfield, Connecticut 06430
Excellence Is Our Mark Of Distinction
Otto Veglio, Jr.
161 9 Post Rd.
Office (203) 255-6171
Home (203) 374-5914
THE RUSTIC GROTTO
CLASS of '75
Keator Smith, Inc. 1312 Post Rd.
Wim&t , -
* <r*^^^T "
£"*^>g: : &v3&afa* :
I r -':■.
Class of '75
S & S DUGOUT
3449 Post Rd.
The 1975 MANOR
extends a special
thank you to the
The Official Yearbook Publisher
Mr. James Findley
.' ' ' - '
Ift. : '
• "- ; ;''■!':-
Kathy Hofmann Editor-in-Chief
Tom Ferrara Business Manager
Terry Kowalski Sales Manager
Bob Saloomey Photography Editor
Tom Quick Advertising Manager
Production Staff Photography Staff
Rick Bertone Copy Editor Charlie Coon Assistant Editor
Ginny Condon Joan Sullivan
Gregg Guydish Lay-Out Editor Jack De Carlo
Lucy D'Esposito Art Editor Tom Ferrara
Ellen Sullivan John Walker
Pauline Evans Gene Bragoli
Alice Holowaty Rich O'Toole
Roger Garceau Sports Editor Paul Moyse
Larry Vagnoni Senior Section Bill McDonald
Staff Assistants: Marybeth Carrie, Evona Scott, Pat Chesser, Lorainne Farrell, Bill Ciampe and Tom Sev-
itski— cover design.
The 1 975 MANOR has been an experiment and a challenge for all those that have been involved with its'
creation. To Jim Findley, our Representative, who calmed me down with his limitless interest and concern, to
Jim Fitzpatrick, our Advisor, whose help in creating a "decent'' office for the MANOR sparked a new in-
centive drive for the staff, to Bob Saloomey who spent endless hours in the darkroom producing photo-
graphs that are superior in quality and for his undying confidence in me, and to all my friends who spent
hours in the depths of Southeast putting their heads together to give to Fairfield University, a yearbook that
was fresh and unique, I now wish to extend my deepest thanks. Without a cooperative and dedicated staff,
the MANOR could not have accomplished what I wanted for myself, my staff and needless to say, Fairfield
Hopefully, the 1 975 MANOR will stand the test of space and time that A View From The Bottom: 1 so aptly
mentioned— as that was our intention.
Editor: 1975 MANOR
' 4, .ViS ■ i ;: ;,l